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Hyper-/Hypo-/Isotonic

Hyper-/Hypo-/Isotonic

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Hyper-/Hypo-/Isotonic

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  1. Hyper-/Hypo-/Isotonic Tonicity

  2. Osmosis • Just like other particles, water is free to diffuse in and out of a cell DOWN it’s concentration gradient. • …through channel proteins • Therefore, this process, called osmosis, is the facilitated diffusion of FREE water molecules across a membrane.

  3. What are FREE water molecules? • Water by itself is free to move around and interact with other water molecules. These can diffuse as well.

  4. What are FREE water molecules? BOUND FREE • When polar molecules, like salts, sugars, or urea (pictured here) are put into solution some of the water becomes bound to the new molecules. • These bound water molecules can no longer diffuse to maintain equilibrium. FREE BOUND BOUND

  5. How is Equilibrium Achieved? PORE MEMBRANE

  6. Osmosis • The direction of water movement in a cell depends on the concentration of the cell’s outside environment. • If the solution is hypertonic, or has a higher solute concentration than the cytoplasm does, water moves out of the cell. The cell loses water and shrinks. • If the solution is hypotonic, or has a lower solute concentration than the cytoplasm does, water moves into the cell. The cell gains water and expands in size. • If the solution is isotonic, or has the same solute concentration that the cytoplasm does, water diffuses into and out of the cell at equal rates. The cell stays the same size.

  7. how_osmosis_works.html Osmosis/ How the Environment Changes • When ions and polar substances dissolve in water, they attract and bind some water molecules. The remaining water molecules are free to move around. • If a concentration gradient exists across a membrane for solutes, a concentration gradient also exists across the membrane for free water molecules. • Osmosis occurs as free water molecules move down their concentration gradient into the solution that has the lower concentration of free water molecules.

  8. Hypertonic, Hypotonic, and Isotonic SolutionsAnother way to say it… with “Free Water Molecules”

  9. Hypertonic Hypotonic Isotonic

  10. Osmosis In Animal Cells

  11. Example of Osmosis Onion Cells in Hypotonic Solution Cell Swells Onion Cells in Hypertonic Solution Cell Shrinks

  12. Anacharis • Hypotonic • Hypertonic

  13. Questions??? • Now, get into groups and complete the practice problems.

  14. Questions??? • Now get into your groups, collect your final data (volume & mass), and collaborate on what you witnessed. • Use the new “Day 2” procedures handed out today. • At the end of class we will discuss some of your determinations.

  15. Analysis Questions • What does your bar graph look like? • What do you need on Monday? • Poster board (1 per group) • Analysis graphs (rough draft)