EVOLUTION MATTER & ENERGY  INFORMATION INTERACTIONS
 
Biology Place Lab Bench
Biology in Focus log in
What You Should Know
Homework Calendar
SLIDE SHOWS
Handouts
Review games for this Chapter
Webstites for this chapter
Tutorials, animations, etc
Other AP BIO websites
How do you say it?
STUDENTS Get ready for the AP Exam

Cells
Chapters 4 & 5

 
Note02.gif (247 bytes) Teacher help links

SCIENCE NEWS
Autism linked to mitochondrial DNA
AP BIO INFO
BHS Biology webpage
(Stuff you should already know)
DDN GRADE CHECK
Riedell Science Home
APBIO HOME
Countdown May 11 2022 AP BIO EXAM
(Time change to Noon!)
Next Chapter
Last Chapter
Other Chapters
2021      
2019-1999  
FRQ's by topic
Note02.gif (247 bytes)AP BIO Teacher help links
 

Changes/alignment with new 2019-2020 CED

Homework Calendar

MONDAY 10/9 TUESDAY  10/10 WEDNESDAY 10/11 THURSDAY  10/12 FRIDAY  10/13
NO SCHOOL

 

Multiple choice Test-
Chap 1-3


TAKE HOME ESSAY DUE


HW:
TO DO LIST
1.Start "reading" Ch 4
Bring any ?'s you have to class
2.Download this PPT Cell parts You should Know from Bio  Also in the Shared with me Google drive folder and r
eview cell parts you learned in BIO/Honors BIO
2. You can watch Bio videos to refresh your brain)

3. Old Bio Quizlet cell functions can help
4.
OLD BIO Cell ?'s due
WED 10/18

5. Complete Cell parts comparison chart in BILL
DUE MON 10/23
6.
Test corrections done in my room by WED 10/25 3:30 pm
7. Nervous system project
DUE MON 10/30

Making test correctionst

Download this PPT
New cell parts you didn't learn in Bio
Also in the Shared with me folder to your Google drive before class today


Cells video intro
Inner life of a cell

Cytoplasmic streaming
Amoeboid movement

HW:
See TO DO LIST
OLD BIO Cell ?'s  due WED 10/18



Finish cell parts you didn't learn in Bio slide show


Phagocytosis/lysosomes
Lysosomes
DO PLANTS HAVE LYSOSOMES? 

HW:
See TO DO LIST
1. OLD BIO Cell ?'s due WED
Cell Venn due FRI
2.



BILL-Diagram Endosymbiotic theory and add evidence to your BILL

Endocytosis animation

Bozeman-Endosymbiosis
Endosymbiotic theory



Desktop Cell parts
Kahoot Cell Structure/Function

Cell parts Outlaws 
Cell Parts Outlaws 2
MONDAY 10/16 TUESDAY  10/17 WEDNESDAY  10/18 THURSDAY  10/19 FRIDAY  10/20
DO LAB Collect Data
Dissolved oxygen lab

Someone from each lab group add data to Class data

SEE TO DO LIST
1. OLD BIO Cell ?'s due WED
2. Nervous system project DUE FRI


Open this powerpoint here Membranes/Transport slide show ALso in shared with me folder in Google Drive

Modeling Cell transport
EK 2.B.1  & 2.B.2:

Membrane fluidity
Phospholipid movement
Diffusion
FD carrier
Voltage Gated Ion channels
Endocytosis & exocytosis
Proton pump
Cotransport
Sodium potassium pump
Lysosomes

GIFs
Diffusion gases in lungs
Na+-K+ pumps
Exocytosis    Endocytosis
Pinocytosis
Phagocytosis
Receptor Mediated Endocytosis

1. OLD BIO Cell ?'s due TOMORROW
2. Nervous system project due FRI
2. Test corrections due WED 10/25 3:30 pm
OLD BIO Cell ?'s due

Show Cell transport models

Fill in Transport comparison

Nerve Muscle Animation
DISCUSS NERVE & MUSCLE CELL transport
 1 & 2 assignment
Muscle contraction video
EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45

Sumanas animation-Muscle contraction

Nerve Action potential modeling

HW:
TO DO LIST
2. Test corrections due WED 3:30 pmHW:SEE TO DO LIST



Open this powerpoint here Membranes/Transport slide show Also in shared with me folder in Google Drive

Nerve Muscle Animation
DISCUSS NERVE & MUSCLE CELL transport
 1 & 2 assignment
Muscle contraction video EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45

Nerve action potential video

Suanas animation-Muscle contraction

Nerve Action potential modeling

HW:
1. TO DO LIST
2.Nervous system project due tomorrow
3.Test Corrections due by WED 3:30 pm

END 1st Quarter

BODY SYSTEM- NERVOUS SYSTEM PROJECT DUE

Membranes/Transport slide show
Stolof Osmosis

Plant osmosis turgor

TONICITY
How can water kill you?


HW:TO DO LIST
1. Tonicity comparison due TUES
2. Test Corrections due by WED 3:30 pm
MONDAY 10/23 TUESDAY  10/24 WEDNESDAY  10/25 THURSDAY  10/26 FRIDAY 10/27

Bozeman Water potential

WATER POTENTIAL

BILL-practice

Water potential problems

HW:TO DO LIST
1. Tonicity comparison due TOMORROW
2. Water potential problems #1 due TUESDAY
3. Test Corrections due by 3:30 pm WED

Conferences: 4:00-7:30

Tonicity comparison due

Osmosis Diffusion Lab #1

HW:TO DO LIST
1.Test Corrections due by 3:30 pm TOMORROW
2. Excretory system project due MON

Conferences: 4:00-7:30

Ch 1 Test corrections due by 3:30 pm today

Finish Osmosis Diffusion Lab #1

Someone from each lab group add data to Class data

HW: 
TO DO LIST
1.  Watch What is a mole? slide show if you don't remember your Chem


NO SCHOOL

Parent Teacher Conferences
8:00 am- 4:00pm
NO SCHOOL
Comp Day


MONDAY 10/30 TUESDAY  10/31 WEDNESDAY  11/1 THURSDAY 11/2 FRIDAY  11/3
EXCRETORY SYSTEM PROJECT DUE

Osmosis Diffusion labs

Osmosis Diffusion Lab #2 Potatoes

Dialysis of mystery solutions-Experimental design

HW:
1. Water potential problems #1 due tomorrow

2. Osmosis Diffusion lab #1 (iodine, starch, glucose) due FRI

HW:
TO DO LIST

Water potential problems #1 due

Mass potatoes
Add your results to the CLASS DATA spreadsheet here

Dialysis of mystery solutions-Set up your experiment

HW:
1. Work on Osmosis Diffusion labs (#1, #2, #3)

HW:
TO DO LIST

Collect data for Osmosis Diffusion lab #3

Elodea osmosis

Red onion plasmolysis

HW: TO DO LIST
1. Work on finishing Osmosis Diffusion labs (#1 (due FRI)  #2 & #3 DUE TUES

2.Water potential problems #2 due WED

SUB HERE:

WORK on finishing Osmosis Diffusion labs
Osmosis Diffusion Lab #1
(starch, glucose, iodine)
due TOMORROW

Osmosis Diffusion Lab #2
Potato lab
 
DUE  TUES

Osmosis Diffusion Lab #3
(dialysis bags)
DUE TUES


HW:
1. Water potential problems #2 due WED
Osmosis Diffusion Lab #1 DUE
Self check binders
Group work:
Kim Foglia Osmosis Challenge



Water will move

Crashcourse: Urinary System
Part 1
Part 2


If time work on Cell Venn
MONDAY 11/6 TUESDAY  11/7 WEDNESDAY  11/8 THURSDAY 11/9 FRIDAY  11/10
Cell signaling slide show

BILL Cell signaling notes


Bozeman video
Signal transduction
pathways


Tyrosine kinase

Intracellular receptors
Ligand gated ion channel
Phosphorylation cascade
2:44-3:16
Tyrosine Kinase

cyclic AMP (cAMP)
G proteins

Signalling and taste

HW: TO DO LIST
1. Diffusion Osmosis Lab #2 (potatoes & Lab #3 (dialysis bags) due tomorrow

2. Water potential problems #2 due WED
3. Cell parts organizer due THURS

Diffusion Osmosis labs #2 (potatoes) & #3 (dialysis bags) due

Bonnie Bassler-How  bacteria "talk"- 18 min

Bessler-short version 6 min

Quorum sensing 3:48 min

Bozeman video
Signal transmission & Gene expression

Disruptions in pathways

Cell Communication
8:30 min

H
W:
TO DO LIST
Water potential problems #2 due

Cell signaling comparison
due


MODELING SIGNAL TRANSDUCTION PATHWAYS
Cutouts


Honeybee signals
Receptors/G proteins
G Proteins/Ca++ channels
2nd messenger/cAMP
Intracellular receptors

Dolan Learning Center
Cell Signaling

See TO DO LIST

BILL-Cell parts organizer DUE

Review


KAHOOT Cell Transport & Signaling




Cell Venn not doing this time 


HW:
1. Take home FRQ
(2005B #4) due Tuesday

2. Study for multiple choice exam Tues over Cells, ransport, and Signaling
NO SCHOOL VETERANS DAY
Bio-Birthday!



MONDAY 11/13 TUESDAY  11/14 WEDNESDAY  11/15 THURSDAY  11/16 FRIDAY  11/17


Knowing vs Understanding

Card review ?'s
ANSWERS


KAHOOT Cell Transport & Signaling

HW:
STUDY for test TOMORROW
Take home FRQ due TOMORROW

TAKE HOME FRQ due

TEST-Chapter 4 & 5 & 11
Cells, Signaling, Transport

See test results

It wasn't pretty :(

HW:
TO DO LIST
Refresh your Bio brain about Mitosis/Meioisis

Watch Bozeman Biology video Practice 2: Using Math Appropriately
and Statistics for Science

and take notes in your BILL by THURSDAY


Watch Bozeman Biology Mitosis Phases video, TAKE NOTES IN YOUR BILL, then take the
Google Docs quiz by MONDAY
4. Test corrections due WED 12/6

Refresh your Bio brain about Mitosis/Meioisis

Mutagen mice
Mean, Median, Standard deviation
BILL- Mutagen mice
BILL- SEM

Spreadsheet  Add your data to the class spreadsheet

Calculating SEM in EXCEL
Standard deviation
Standard error


HW:
1.Watch Bozeman Biology video
Practice 2: Using Math Appropriately
and
Statistics for Science
and take notes in your BILL by tomorrow

Watch Bozeman Biology
Mitosis Phases video, TAKE NOTES IN YOUR BILL, then take the Google Docs quiz by MONDAY
4. Test corrections due WED 12/6
Refresh your Bio brain about Mitosis/Meioisis
Watch Bozeman Biology video
AP Practice 2: Using Math Appropriately
Statistics for Science

and take notes in your BILL by TODAY


Mutagen mice
Mean, median, mode, range
Variance
Calculate standard deviation/SEM and make a graph with error bars for mice data due tomorrow

 2014 FRQ graphs, a & b parts due TUES
Mutagen mice ?'s, graph due TUES


Mutagen Mice- graphs/?'s due TUES

HW:

2014 FRQ graphs, a & b parts due
TUES
MONDAY 11/20 TUESDAY  11/21 WEDNESDAY  11/22 THURSDAY  11/23 FRIDAY  11/24


MITOSIS

Desktop Mitosis cards DO LAB graphs & ?'s DUE

Fill in study guide

Mutagen mice ?'s, graphs, 2014 FRQ DUE

 

Back to top

BOZEMAN BIOLOGY VIDEOS  
A Tour of the Cell Cellular Organelles Cell Membranes Transport Intro to
AP BIO Labs

(Scientific method)
Lab 11 Lab 1 Lab 1
Diffusion
Demo
Signal transduction
pathways
Cell Communication Endosymbiosis Example of cell communication
from Learn Genetics.com
Cell Signals
from DNA Learning Center
Muscle contraction

Crash Course;
Big Guns: Muscular system
Nervous system
From Your Heart to the toilet: Excretory system
Natural Killer: Immune System
Aquaporins- Movement of water through the cell membrane (animation)
how vesicles move with dynein and kinesin
Membranes    
Cell membrane transport visual     PAST SIGNAL PATHWAY models
Cell signal models
G Protein
Tyrosine Kinases
Ligand-gated ion channels
TedED-Cyclops sheep
hedgehog & signaling

     
KHAN ACADEMY VIDEOS     Dr. Kristina Gremski's Videos-Osmosis & Diffusion
PARTS OF A CELL   It's OK to be Smart-
Multicellularity
Motor Proteins    
OSMOSIS & DIFFUSION   Golgi         Fruit fly
courtship

David Knuffke's Prezis
Cells 1: Intro &
Endomembrane System
Cells 3-
Structure & Support
Cells 4-Transport Cells 5-
Cell Communication
Physiology 7:
Neurons

Cell signaling, autism, and ATP




University of California College prep AP BIOLOGY
http://www.ucopenaccess.org/course/view.php?id=8

Sarcomere shortening
Chemical Synapse
Membrane-Bound Receptors G Proteins and Ca+2 Channels
Voltage Gated Channels and the Action Potential
Sodium-Potassium Exchange
Action Potential Propagation in an Unmyelinated Axon
Function of the Neuromuscular Junction

Endosymbiosis

Cell membranes


Cells-The Basics

Cell craft

More about cells

Cell membranes

Tour an animal cell

Tour a plant cell

Neurotransmitter release

Construct a cell membrane

How do you say it?
Pronunciation- Merriam-Webster

chromatin
chromosome
apoptosis
nucleolus
flagella
Golgi
kinase
KAHOOTS

AP-Cells, transport, signaling

HANDOUTS

Rules for making graphs
Lab 1 Prelab ?'s
from David Knuffke
Cell parts comparison
What to know Chap 6
What to know Chap 7
What to know Chap 11
Raven, Johnson, et al cells parts
Transport comparison
Transport comparison2

Tonicity comparison
Water will move

Transport in nerve & muscle cells
1 and 2

Lab Rubric
from Serena Magrogan

Past FRQ's


Vocab
Modified from Campbell and Reese Instructors Guide

OPENERS/CLOSERS
Cells
Cells 2

LAB 1 pdf

Lab 11 pdf

*Use OBJECTIVES in class to take notes during lecture or use with reading to prepare for lecture

SLIDE SHOWS


Chapter 4
Cell parts You should Know from Bio I

Modified from Powerpoint
by Kim Foglia

Chapter 4
Cell structure & Function

Modified from Powerpoint
by Kim Foglia

Chapter 5
Cell Membranes
Modified from Powerpoint
by Kim Foglia

MOLARITY

Chapter 5
Cell Signaling
Notes

Chapter 4 New Stuff Slide shows modified from:
http://gbs.glenbrook.k12.il.us/Academics/gbssci/bio/apbio/Lecture/lecture.htm
http://www.explorebiology.com/
http://home.att.net/~tljackson/neville.html

Chapter 5 Slide show modified from:
Kim Foglia: http://www.explorebiology.com/pptAP/2005/
http://facstaff.bloomu.edu/gdavis/links%20100.htm

Molarity Slide show by: Riedell

DOWNLOAD POWERPOINT
VIEWER
HERE
to watch Powerpoint presentations


WEBSITES FOR THIS CHAPTER

Remember: Biology is more than "just the facts". It's all about connections.
(That said... you have to know the vocab and concepts to be able to see the "big picture" and make those connections)

Chap 4-Cells    Chap 5-Membranes & Transport    

Review & Practice
INTERNET REVIEW
Review What you should already know?
(Old BIO I & II slideshows/review games)
Biology in Focus log in
ALBERT IO
CHAPTER 4- KAHOOTS
CELL Structure & Function Review

REVIEWS & QUIZZES
Cell structure/function Review

Online Biological Hierarchy quiz

INTERACTIVE CROSSWORD PUZZLES
Cell parts
Membranes


KAHOOTS
Cell Structure/Function
Cell Transport & Signaling


Quizlet-
AP BIO Cells

AP BIO-Cells
AP Bio- Cell membranes

Campbell-make your own quiz
Choose chapter 6, 7, or 11

Science Geek

What Do Specialized Cells Do?
Biology Simulations
Cell Structure
Bubbabrain
(
Choose Junior/Senior AP Biology and submit
Pick a game and submit)
Hippocampus-BIOLOGY
Tutorials w/quizzes-Choose a topic
BIOCOACH
Membranes I: structure & transport
Membranes II: dynamics & communication
Cell structure and function
HB Woodlawn-Chapter Quizzes
Internet review games
Tag Biology Flashcard exchange
Online Biological Hierarchy quiz
Prokaryote/Eukaryote comparison
CELLS-Learn genetics.com
Cell parts-Interactive practice
Class zone-Interactive review
Cell parts-online quiz
Cell parts-interactive website
Organize It:
Animal cell
Plant cell
QUIA
Cell parts Matching game

Cell structure & Function
Cell organelles
Hangman
Cell parts interactive
Cell parts interactive
Cell quiz
Plant cell mix and match
Megacell game
Membrane Structure Practice

Biocoach-Selfquiz

Cells Alive Quiz on Cell Biology
Animal cell  Mix and Match
Plant cell Mix and Match

Comparing prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells

Cell interactive with quiz

BC quizme
Chose a topic
Ms. Brumley
Quia Matching
Practice test
BIO 114- Virtual Osmosis-diffusion lab
Science Geek
Cell types
Animal Cell Organelles 
Plant Cell Organelles 
Organelle Function
Membranes - Structure and Function
Unit 1 Test Review
Zero Bio-drag and drop organelles
TUTORIALS
Biology Project-
Cells Tutorials
Organelles
More organelles
Organelle not in animal cells
Mitochondria and chloroplasts
Cystic fibrosis and membrane receptors

Learn Genetics
Cells
Stem cells

Water potential simulation
Construct a cell membrane

How big are cells? cool visual  (use slider)
BioCoach-Cell structure & Function
Cells Alive
Cell tutorial
Prokaryote vs Eukaryote
Do Plants have lysosomes?
Inside the Cell
Cell membranes
Apoptosis

Prokaryotes vs Eukaryotes
Endomembrane system
Plant vs Animal Cell Comparison
Identifying cell organelles
Catalase

ENDOSYMBIOTIC THEORY

Lynn Margulis/Endosymbiotic theory

LAB LINKS


Elodea plasmolysis/rehydration

Intracellular receptor video

ANIMATIONS
Inner life of a cell full version
Inner life-with narration

John Kyrk-
 
Cell Anatomy animation
  Golgi apparatus
Golgi movie

WH Freeman
Golgi

Signal transduction

Protein Trafficking- Golgi
Lysosomes movie
Lysosomes animation

Lysosome animation McGraw Hill

Microtubule sliding
Motor proteins
Motor proteins
Cytoskeleton
Kinesin motor
Lysosomes
Protein secretion - Sumanas
 
Internet slideshow

CHAPTER 5 Membranes/Transport
REVIEWS & QUIZZES

Transport review
Cell Signaling review

Kahoots-
Transport review
Cell Signaling review


DRAG and DROP
TONICITY Comparison


McGraw-Hill cell quiz

Transport matching
Selective permeability

Biocoach Transport quiz
Biocoach Membranes II quiz

Construct a cell membrane

Neuromuscular junction video & quiz1
Quiz 2
Quiz 3

Biology Junction
Cells
Cells 2
Cells 3
Cells 4
Homeostasis & Transport
Cell Membranes & Transport
Diffusion

BIOLOGY CORNER
Diffusion
Cell membrane
Cell parts
Cell quiz
Cell Theory

Mader
Plasma membrane quiz
Active Transport
Exocytosis/Endocytosis
Development of Membrane Potential
Reflex Arc
Action Potential

CHAPTER 11
Cell Signaling
Cell signaling problems
Kahoots-
Cells, Transport, Signaling
Cells, Membranes, Signaling
Cell Signaling
Cell Signaling

LAB BENCH
WATER POTENTIAL
Bozeman-
Water potential
Water potential problems explained
Water potential

Hypotonic, Hypertonic, isotonic QUIZ
Osmosis Diffusion quiz

TUTORIALS
BioCoach- Biomembranes I
BioCoach- Biomembranes II
Protein transport
Nerve impulses
Nerve to muscle contraction animation
Passive transport
Active transport

National Mole Day Foundation

 

CELL SIGNALING
Cell signals video
Signal transduction
McGraw Hill videos
Signal amplification
2nd messengers-cAMP
Cell Proliferation Signaling pathway
Membrane bound receptors, G proteins, & Ca channels
How intracellular receptors regulate gene transcription?

ANIMATIONS
John Kyrk\
Diffusion animation

Cell Membrane Fluidity
Vesicle budding & fusion
Cell signals video
Vesicle transport

Receptor mediated endocytosis

McGraw Hill videos
Na -K exchange
Endocytosis & exocytosis
Proton pump
Cotransport
Voltage gated channels
Neuromuscular Junction
Action potential in axon
Sodium potassium pump



WHAT SHOULD YOU KNOW

What to know Chap 6
What to know Chap 7
What to know Chap 11

2019 NEW CED

UNIT 2-CELL STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION

TOPIC 2.1 Cell Structure: Subcellular Components

ENDURING UNDERSTANDING

SYI-1  Living systems are organized in a hierarchy of structural levels that interact.

LEARNING OBJECTIVE

SYI-1.D
Describe the structure and/ or function of subcellular components and organelles

ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE
SYI-1.D.1 Ribosomes comprise ribosomal RNA (rRNA) and protein. Ribosomes synthesize protein according to mRNA sequence.

SYI-1.D.2 Ribosomes are found in all forms of life, reflecting the common ancestry of all known life.

SYI-1.D.3 Endoplasmic reticulum (ER) occurs in two forms—smooth and rough. Rough ER is associated with membrane-bound ribosomes—
   a. Rough ER compartmentalizes the cell.
   b. Smooth ER functions include detoxification and lipid synthesis.

ILLUSTRATIVE EXAMPLE
§ Glycosylation and other chemical modifications of proteins that take place within the Golgi and determine protein function or targeting

 EXCLUSION STATEMENT
Specific functions of smooth ER in specialized cells are beyond the scope of the course and the AP Exam.

SYI-1.D.4 The Golgi complex is a membrane-bound structure that consists of a series of flattened membrane sacs—
a.   Functions of the Golgi include the correct folding and chemical modification of newly synthesized proteins and packaging for protein trafficking

 ILLUSTRATIVE EXAMPLE
Glycosylation and other chemical modifications of proteins that take place within the Golgi and determine protein function or targeting.

SYI-1.D.5 Mitochondria have a double membrane. The outer membrane is smooth, but the inner membrane is highly convoluted, forming folds.

SYI-1.D.6 Lysosomes are membrane-enclosed sacs that contain hydrolytic enzymes.

SYI-1.D.7 A vacuole is a membrane-bound sac that plays many and differing roles. In plants, a specialized large vacuole serves multiple functions.

SYI-1.D.8 Chloroplasts are specialized organelles that are found in photosynthetic algae and plants. Chloroplasts have a double outer membrane.

 


TOPIC 2.2 Cell Structure and Function

ENDURING UNDERSTANDING

SYI-1 Living systems are organized in a hierarchy of structural levels that interact.

LEARNING OBJECTIVE

SYI-1.E Explain how subcellular components and organelles contribute to the function of the cell.

ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE
SYI-1.E.1 Organelles and subcellular structures, and the interactions among them, support cellular function—
a. Endoplasmic reticulum provides mechanical support, carries out protein synthesis on membrane-bound ribosomes, and plays a role in intracellular transport.

b. Mitochondrial double membrane provides compartments for different metabolic reactions.

 c. Lysosomes contain hydrolytic enzymes, which are important in intracellular digestion, the recycling of a cell’s organic materials, and programmed cell death (apoptosis).

 d. Vacuoles have many roles, including storage and release of macromolecules and cellular waste products. In plants, it aids in retention of water for turgor pressure.

LEARNING OBJECTIVE
SYI-1.F Describe the structural features of a cell that allow organisms to capture, store, and use energy.

SYI-1.F.1 The folding of the inner membrane increases the surface area, which allows for more ATP to be synthesized.

SYI-1.F.2 Within the chloroplast are thylakoids and the stroma.

SYI-1.F.3 The thylakoids are organized in stacks, called grana.

SYI-1.F.4 Membranes contain chlorophyll pigments and electron transport proteins that comprise the photosystems.

SYI-1.F.5 The light-dependent reactions of photosynthesis occur in the grana.

SYI-1.F.6 The stroma is the fluid within the inner chloroplast membrane and outside of the thylakoid.

SYI-1.F.7 The carbon fixation (Calvin-Benson cycle) reactions of photosynthesis occur in the stroma.

SYI SYI-1.F.8 The Krebs cycle (citric acid cycle) reactions occur in the matrix of the mitochondria.

SYI-1.F.9 Electron transport and ATP synthesis occur on the inner mitochondrial membrane

 


TOPIC 2.3 Cell Size

ENDURING UNDERSTANDING

ENE-1 The highly complex organization of living systems requires constant input of energy and the exchange of macromolecules

LEARNING OBJECTIVE

ENE-1.B Explain the effect of surface area-to-volume ratios on the exchange of materials between cells or organisms and the environment.

ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE
ENE-1.B.1 Surface area-to-volume ratios affect the ability of a biological system to obtain necessary resources, eliminate waste products, acquire or dissipate thermal energy, and otherwise exchange chemicals and energy with the environment.

 

 

 

 

 

  
ILLUSTRATIIVE EXAMPLES- SA/V Ratios and exchange

·         Root hair cells

·         Guard cells

·         Gut epithelial cells

 

ENE-1.B.2 The surface area of the plasma membrane must be large enough to adequately exchange materials—
a. These limitations can restrict cell size and shape. Smaller cells typically have a higher surface area-to-volume ratio and more efficient exchange of materials with the environment.

 b. As cells increase in volume, the relative surface area decreases and the demand for internal resources increases.

 c. More complex cellular structures (e.g., membrane folds) are necessary to adequately exchange materials with he environment.

 d. As organisms increase in size, their surface area-to-volume ratio decreases, affecting properties like rate of heat exchange with the environment.

ENE-1.C Explain how specialized structures and strategies are used for the efficient exchange of molecules to the environment.

ENE-1.C.1 Organisms have evolved highly efficient strategies to obtain nutrients and eliminate wastes. Cells and organisms use specialized exchange surfaces to obtain and release molecules from or into the surrounding environment.

ILLUSTRATIVE EXAMPLES

·         Vacuoles

·         Cilia

·         Stomata

 


TOPIC 2.4 Plasma Membranes

ENDURING UNDERSTANDING
ENE-2 Cells have membranes that allow them to establish and maintain internal environments that are different from their external environments

LEARNING OBJECTIVE

 ENE-2.A Describe the roles of each of the components of the cell membrane in maintaining the internal environment of the cell..

ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE
ENE-2.A.1 Phospholipids have both hydrophilic and hydrophobic regions. The hydrophilic phosphate regions of the phospholipids are oriented toward the aqueous external or internal environments, while the hydrophobic fatty acid regions face each other within the interior of the membrane.

ENE-2.A.2 Embedded proteins can be hydrophilic, with charged and polar side groups, or hydrophobic, with nonpolar side groups.

ENE-2.B Describe the Fluid Mosaic Model of cell membranes.

ENE-2.B.1 Cell membranes consist of a structural framework of phospholipid molecules that is embedded with proteins, steroids (such as cholesterol in eukaryotes), glycoproteins, and glycolipids that can flow around the surface of the cell within the membrane.

 

TOPIC 2.5 Membrane Permeability

ENDURING UNDERSTANDING
ENE-2 Cells have membranes that allow them to establish and maintain internal environments that are different from their external environments.

LEARNING OBJECTIVE

 ENE-2.C Explain how the structure of biological membranes influences selective permeability

ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE
ENE-2.C.1 The structure of cell membranes results in selective permeability.

ENE-2.C.2 Cell membranes separate the internal environment of the cell from the external environment.

ENE-2.C.3 Selective permeability is a direct consequence of membrane structure, as described by the fluid mosaic model.

ENE-2.C.4 Small nonpolar molecules, including N2, O2, and CO2 , freely pass across the membrane. Hydrophilic substances, such as large polar molecules and ions, move across the membrane through embedded channel and transport proteins.

ENE-2.C.5 Polar uncharged molecules, including H2O, pass through the membrane in small amounts.

ENE-2.D Describe the role of the cell wall in maintaining cell structure and function.

ENE-2.D.1 Cell walls provide a structural boundary, as well as a permeability barrier for some substances to the internal environments.

ENE-2.D.2 Cell walls of plants, prokaryotes, and fungi are composed of complex carbohydrates.

 


TOPIC 2.6 Membrane Transport

ENDURING UNDERSTANDING

ENE-2 Cells have membranes that allow them to establish and maintain internal environments that are different from their external environments.

LEARNING OBJECTIVE

ENE-2.E Describe the mechanisms that organisms use to maintain solute and water balance.

ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE
ENE-2.E.1 Passive transport is the net movement of molecules from high concentration to low concentration without the direct input of metabolic energy.

ENE-2.E.2 Passive transport plays a primary role in the import of materials and the export of wastes.

ENE-2.E.3 Active transport requires the direct input of energy to move molecules from regions of low concentration to regions of high concentration

ENE-2.F Describe the mechanisms that organisms use to transport large molecules across the plasma membrane.

ENE-2.F.1 The selective permeability of membranes allows for the formation of concentration gradients of solutes across the membrane.

ENE-2.F.2 The processes of endocytosis and exocytosis require energy to move large molecules into and out of cells—
a. In exocytosis, internal vesicles fuse with the plasma membrane and secrete large  macromolecules out of the cell.
 b. In endocytosis, the cell takes in macromolecules and particulate matter by forming new vesicles derived from the plasma membrane.

 


TOPIC 2.7 Facilitated Diffusion

ENDURING UNDERSTANDING

ENE-2 Cells have membranes that allow them to establish and maintain internal environments that are different from their external environments.

LEARNING OBJECTIVE

ENE-2.G Explain how the structure of a molecule affects its ability to pass through the plasma membrane.

ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE
ENE-2.G.1 Membrane proteins are required for facilitated diffusion of charged and large polar molecules through a membrane—
a. Large quantities of water pass through aquaporins.
b. Charged ions, including Na+ and K+, require channel proteins to move through the membrane.
c. Membranes may become polarized by movement of ions across the membrane.

ENE-2.G.2 Membrane proteins are necessary for active transport.

ENE-2.G.3 Metabolic energy (such as from ATP) is required for active transport of molecules and/ or ions across the membrane and to establish and maintain concentration gradients.

ENE-2.G.4 The Na+/K+ ATPase contributes to the maintenance of the membrane potential.

 

TOPIC 2.8 Tonicity and Osmoregulation

ENDURING UNDERSTANDING

ENE-2 Cells have membranes that allow them to establish and maintain internal environments that are different from their external environments.

LEARNING OBJECTIVE

ENE-2.H Explain how concentration gradients affect the movement of molecules across membranes.

ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE
ENE-2.H.1 External environments can be hypotonic, hypertonic or isotonic to internal environments of cells—

a. Water moves by osmosis from areas of high water potential/low osmolarity/ low solute concentration to areas of low water potential/high osmolarity/high solute concentration.

 

 

 

 

ENE-2.I Explain how osmoregulatory mechanisms contribute to the health and survival of organisms

ILLUSTRATIVE EXAMPLES § Contractile vacuole in protists

§ Central vacuoles in plant cells

ENE-2.I.1 Growth and homeostasis are maintained by the constant movement of molecules across membranes.

ENE-2.I.2 Osmoregulation maintains water balance and allows organisms to control their internal solute composition/water potential

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


 

TOPIC 2.9 Mechanisms of Transport

ENDURING UNDERSTANDING

ENE-2 Cells have membranes that allow them to establish and maintain internal environments that are different from their external environments.

LEARNING OBJECTIVE

ENE-2.J

Describe the processes that allow ions and other molecules to move across membranes.

ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE

 ENE-2.J.1 A variety of processes allow for the movement of ions and other molecules across membranes, including passive and active transport, endocytosis and exocytosis.

 

TOPIC 2.10 Compartmentalization

ENDURING UNDERSTANDING

ENE-2 Cells have membranes that allow them to establish and maintain internal environments that are different from their external environments.

LEARNING OBJECTIVE
ENE-2.K Describe the membrane-bound structures of the eukaryotic cell.

ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE
ENE-2.K.1 Membranes and membrane-bound organelles in eukaryotic cells compartmentalize intracellular metabolic processes and specific enzymatic reactions.

ENE-2.LExplain how internal membranes and membrane-bound organelles contribute to compartmentalization of eukaryotic cell functions.

ENE-2.L.1 Internal membranes facilitate cellular processes by minimizing competing interactions and by increasing surface areas where reactions can occur.

 

TOPIC 2.11 Origins of Cell Compartmentalization

ENDURING UNDERSTANDING
EVO-1 Evolution is characterized by a change in the genetic makeup of a population over time and is supported by multiple lines of evidence.

LEARNING OBJECTIVE

EVO-1.A Describe similarities and/or differences in compartmentalization between prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells

ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE
EVO-1.A.1 Membrane-bound organelles evolved from once free-living prokaryotic cells via endosymbiosis.

EVO-1.A.2 Prokaryotes generally lack internal membrane-bound organelles but have internal regions with specialized structures and functions.

EVO-1.A.3 Eukaryotic cells maintain internal membranes that partition the cell into specialized regions.

EVO-1.B Describe the relationship between the functions of endosymbiotic organelles and their free-living ancestral counterparts.

EVO-1.B.1 Membrane-bound organelles evolved from previously free-living prokaryotic cells via endosymbiosis.

 

 

2015 OLD CED

Big
Idea

LO/EK description

SYI-

1.D

Describe the structure and/ or function of subcellular components and organelles.

SYI

1.D.1

Ribosomes comprise ribosomal RNA (rRNA) and protein. Ribosomes synthesize protein according to mRNA sequence.

SYI

1.D.2

Ribosomes are found in all forms of life, reflecting the common ancestry of all known life.

SYI

1.D.3

Endoplasmic reticulum (ER) occurs in two forms—smooth and rough. Rough ER is associated with membrane-bound ribosomes—
 a. Rough ER compartmentalizes the cell.
 b. Smooth ER functions include detoxification and lipid synthesis
 c. Lysosomes are membrane-enclosed sacs that contain hydrolytic enzymes.
 d. A vacuole is a membrane-bound sac that plays many and differing roles. In plants, a specialized large vacuole serves multiple functions.
 e. Chloroplasts are specialized organelles that are found in photosynthetic algae and plants. Chloroplasts have a double outer membrane

SYI

1.D.4

The Golgi complex is a membrane-bound structure that consists of a series of flattened membrane sacs—
a. Functions of the Golgi include the correct folding and chemical modification of newly synthesized proteins and packaging for protein trafficking.

SYI

1.E

Explain how subcellular components and organelles contribute to the function of the cell.

SYI

1.E.1

Organelles and subcellular structures, and the interactions among them, support cellular function—
 a. Endoplasmic reticulum provides mechanical support, carries out protein synthesis on membrane-bound ribosomes, and plays a role in intracellular transport.
 b. Mitochondrial double membrane provides compartments for different metabolic reactions.
 c. Lysosomes contain hydrolytic enzymes, which are important in intracellular digestion, the recycling of a cell’s organic materials, and programmed cell death (apoptosis).
 d. Vacuoles have many roles, including storage and release of macromolecules and cellular waste products. In plants, it aids in retention of water for turgor pressure."

SYI

1.F

Describe the structural features of a cell that allow organisms to capture, store, and use energy.

SYI

1.F.1

The folding of the inner membrane increases the surface area, which allows for more ATP to be synthesized.

SYI

1.F.2

Within the chloroplast are thylakoids and the stroma.

SYI

1.F.3

The thylakoids are organized in stacks, called grana.

SYI

1.F.4

Membranes contain chlorophyll pigments and electron transport proteins that comprise the photosystems.

SYI

1.F.5

The light-dependent reactions of photosynthesis occur in the grana.

SYI

1.F.6

The stroma is the fluid within the inner chloroplast membrane and outside of the thylakoid.

SYI

1.F.7

The carbon fixation (Calvin-Benson cycle) reactions of photosynthesis occur in the stroma.

SYI

1.F.8

The Krebs cycle (citric acid cycle) reactions occur in the matrix of the mitochondria.

SYI

1.F.9

Electron transport and ATP synthesis occur on the inner mitochondrial membrane.

ENE

1.B

Explain the effect of surface area-to-volume ratios on the exchange of materials between cells or organisms and the environment.

ENE

1.B.1

Surface area-to-volume ratios affect the ability of a biological system to obtain necessary resources, eliminate waste products, acquire or dissipate thermal energy, and otherwise exchange chemicals and energy with the environment.

ENE

1.B.2

The surface area of the plasma membrane must be large enough to adequately exchange materials—
a. These limitations can restrict cell size and shape. Smaller cells typically have a higher surface area-to-volume ratio and more efficient exchange of materials with the environment.
b. As cells increase in volume, the relative surface area decreases and the demand for internal resources increases.
c. More complex cellular structures (e.g., membrane folds) are necessary to adequately exchange materials with the environment.
d. As organisms increase in size, their surface area-to-volume ratio decreases, affecting properties like rate of heat exchange with the environment.

ENE

1.C

Explain how specialized structures and strategies are used for the efficient exchange of molecules to the environment.

ENE

1.C.1

Organisms have evolved highly efficient strategies to obtain nutrients and eliminate wastes. Cells and organisms use specialized exchange surfaces to obtain and release molecules from or into the surrounding environment.

ENE

2.A

Describe the roles of each of the components of the cell membrane in maintaining the internal environment of the cell.

ENE

2.A.1

Phospholipids have both hydrophilic and hydrophobic regions. The hydrophilic phosphate regions of the phospholipids are oriented toward the aqueous external or internal environments, while the hydrophobic fatty acid regions face each other within the interior of the membrane.

ENE

2.A.2

Embedded proteins can be hydrophilic, with charged and polar side groups, or hydrophobic, with nonpolar side groups.

ENE

2.B

Describe the Fluid Mosaic Model of cell membranes.

ENE

2.B.1

Cell membranes consist of a structural framework of phospholipid molecules that is embedded with proteins, steroids (such as cholesterol in eukaryotes), glycoproteins, and glycolipids that can flow around the surface of the cell within the membrane.

ENE

2.C

Explain how the structure of biological membranes influences selective permeability.

ENE

2.C.1

The structure of cell membranes results in selective permeability.

ENE

2.C.2

Cell membranes separate the internal environment of the cell from the external environment.

ENE

2.C.3

Selective permeability is a direct consequence of membrane structure, as described by the fluid mosaic model.

ENE

2.C.4

Small nonpolar molecules, including N2, O2, and CO2, freely pass across the membrane. Hydrophilic substances, such as large polar molecules and ions, move across the membrane through embedded channel and transport proteins.

ENE

2.C.5

Polar uncharged molecules, including H2O, pass through the membrane in small amounts

ENE

2.D

Describe the role of the cell wall in maintaining cell structure and function.

ENE

2.D.1

Cell walls provide a structural boundary, as well as a permeability barrier for some substances to the internal environments.

ENE

2.D.2

Cell walls of plants, prokaryotes, and fungi are composed of complex carbohydrates.

ENE

2.E

Describe the mechanisms that organisms use to maintain solute and water balance.

ENE

2.E.1

Passive transport is the net movement of molecules from high concentration to low concentration without the direct input of metabolic energy.

ENE

2.E.2

Passive transport plays a primary role in the import of materials and the export of wastes.

ENE

2.E.3

Active transport requires the direct input of energy to move molecules from regions of low concentration to regions of high concentration.

ENE

2.F

Describe the mechanisms that organisms use to transport large molecules across the plasma membrane.

ENE

2.F.1

The selective permeability of membranes allows for the formation of concentration gradients of solutes across the membrane.

ENE

2.F.2

The processes of endocytosis and exocytosis require energy to move large molecules into and out of cells—
a. In exocytosis, internal vesicles fuse with the plasma membrane and secrete large macromolecules out of the cell.
b. In endocytosis, the cell takes in macromolecules and particulate matter by forming new vesicles derived from the plasma membrane.

ENE

2.G

Explain how the structure of a molecule affects its ability to pass through the plasma membrane.

ENE

2.G.1

Membrane proteins are required for facilitated diffusion of charged and large polar molecules through a membrane—
a. Large quantities of water pass through aquaporins.
b. Charged ions, including Na+ and K+, require channel proteins to move through the membrane.
c. Membranes may become polarized by movement of ions across the membrane.

ENE

2.G.2

Membrane proteins are necessary for active transport.

ENE

2.G.3

Metabolic energy (such as from ATP) is required for active transport of molecules and/ or ions across the membrane and to establish and maintain concentration gradients.

ENE

2.G.4

The Na+/K+ ATPase contributes to the maintenance of the membrane potential.

ENE

2.H

Explain how concentration gradients affect the movement of molecules across membranes.

ENE

2.H.1

External environments can be hypotonic, hypertonic or isotonic to internal environments of cells—
a. Water moves by osmosis from areas of high water potential/low osmolarity/ low solute concentration to areas of low water potential/high osmolarity/high solute concentration.

ENE

2.I

Explain how osmoregulatory mechanisms contribute to the health and survival of organisms.

ENE

2.I.1

Growth and homeostasis are maintained by the constant movement of molecules across membranes.

ENE

2.I.2

Osmoregulation maintains water balance and allows organisms to control their internal solute composition/water potential.

ENE

2.J

Describe the processes that allow ions and other molecules to move across membranes.

ENE

2.J.1

A variety of processes allow for the movement of ions and other molecules across membranes, including passive and active transport, endocytosis and exocytosis.

ENE

2.K

Describe the membrane-bound structures of the eukaryotic cell.

ENE

2.K.1

Membranes and membrane-bound organelles in eukaryotic cells compartmentalize intracellular metabolic processes and specific enzymatic reactions.

ENE

2.L

Explain how internal membranes and membrane-bound organelles contribute to compartmentalization of eukaryotic cell functions

EVO

1.A.2

Prokaryotes generally lack internal membrane-bound organelles but have internal regions with specialized structures and functions.

EVO

1.A.3

Eukaryotic cells maintain internal membranes that partition the cell into specialized regions.

EVO

1.B

Describe the relationship between the functions of endosymbiotic organelles and their free-living ancestral counterparts.

EVO

1.B.1

Membrane-bound organelles evolved from previously free-living prokaryotic cells via endosymbiosis.

 

 

The learning targets highlighted below are taken from the CED HEREDITY

IST

3.A

Describe the ways that cells can communicate with one another.

IST

3.A.1

Cells communicate with one another through direct contact with other cells or from a distance via chemical signaling—
a. Cells communicate by cell-to-cell contact.

IST

3.B

Explain how cells communicate with one another over short and long distances.

IST

3.B.1

Cells communicate over short distances by using local regulators that target cells in the vicinity of the signal-emitting cell —
   a. Signals released by one cell type can travel long distances to target cells of another
        cell type.

IST

3.C

Describe the components of a signal transduction pathway.

IST

3.C.1

Signal transduction pathways link signal reception with cellular responses.

IST

3.C.2

Many signal transduction pathways include protein modification and phosphorylation cascades.

IST

3.D

Describe the role of components of a signal transduction pathway in producing a cellular response.

IST

3.D.1

Signaling begins with the recognition of a chemical messenger—a ligand—by a receptor protein in a target cell—
   a. The ligand-binding domain of a receptor recognizes a specific chemical messenger,   
       which can be a peptide, a small chemical, or protein, in a specific one-to-one
       relationship.
   b. G protein-coupled receptors are an example of a receptor protein in eukaryotes.

IST

3.D.2

Signaling cascades relay signals from receptors to cell targets, often amplifying the incoming signals, resulting in the appropriate responses by the cell, which could include cell growth, secretion of molecules, or gene expression—
    a. After the ligand binds, the intracellular domain of a receptor protein changes shape
        initiating transduction of the signal.
     b. Second messengers (such as cyclic AMP) are molecules that relay and amplify the
            intracellular signal.
     c. Binding of ligand-to-ligand-gated channels can cause the channel to open or close.

IST

3.E

Describe the role of the environment in eliciting a cellular response.

IST

E.1

Signal transduction pathways influence how the cell responds to its environment

IST

3.F

Describe the different types of cellular responses elicited by a signal transduction pathway.

IST

3.F.1

Signal transduction may result in changes in gene expression and cell function, which may alter phenotype or result in programmed cell death (apoptosis).

IST

3.G

Explain how a change in the structure of any signaling molecule affects the activity of the signaling pathway.

IST

3.G.1

Changes in signal transduction pathways can alter cellular response—
a. Mutations in any domain of the receptor protein or in any component of the signaling pathway may affect the downstream components by altering the subsequent transduction of the signal.

IST

3.G.2

Chemicals that interfere with any component of the signaling pathway may activate or inhibit the pathway.

ENE

3.A

Describe positive and/ or negative feedback mechanisms.

ENE

3.A.1

Organisms use feedback mechanisms to maintain their internal environments and respond to internal and external environmental changes.

ENE

3.B

Explain how negative feedback helps to maintain homeostasis.

ENE

3.B.1

Negative feedback mechanisms maintain homeostasis for a particular condition by regulating physiological processes. If a system is perturbed, negative feedback mechanisms return the system back to its target set point. These processes operate at the molecular and cellular levels.

ENE

3.C

Explain how positive feedback affects homeostasis.

ENE

3.C.1

Positive feedback mechanisms amplify responses and processes in biological organisms. The variable initiating the response is moved farther away from the initial set point. Amplification occurs when the stimulus is further activated, which, in turn, initiates an additional response that produces system change.

 

 

 

 

 

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All original materials links are created by Kelly Riedell for students in AP BIOLOGY classes at Brookings High School  and are licensed under a Creative Commons Atribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

We have worked very hard on activities, Powerpoints/games/worksheets, etc to make this a resource for our students. If you are using our materials, please give us credit for our efforts by listing us as a source with links to our site. DO NOT USE these materials for commercial purposes.  PLEASE DO NOT POST ANSWER KEYS FOR OUR MATERIALS TO OTHER WEBSITES!
Any questions, comments, or corrections can be directed to Kelly Riedell at

 

 

OLD CED

Big Idea 1: The process of evolution drives the diversity and unity of life.

Enduring understanding 1.B: Organisms are linked by lines of descent from common ancestry.

Essential knowledge 1.B.1: Organisms share many conserved core processes and features that evolved and are widely distributed among organisms today.

       a. Structural and functional evidence supports the relatedness of all domains
       
Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:
        
 3. Metabolic pathways are conserved across all currently recognized domains. [See also 3.A.1]

      b. Structural evidence supports the relatedness of all eukaryotes {See also 2.B.3, 4.A.2]
      
 To foster student udnerstanding of this concept, instructors can chose an illustrative example such as:
        
  3. Metabolic pathways are conserved across all currently recognized domains. [See also 3.A.1]
            
 • Cytoskeleton (a network of structural proteins that facilitate cell movement,
                      morphological integrity and organelle transport
               
    • Membrane-bound organelles (mitochondria and chloroplasts)
                    • Linear chromosomes
                    • Endomembrane systems, including the nuclear envelope

Learning Objectives:
LO 1.14 The student is able to pose scientific questions that correctly identify essential properties of shared, core life processes tht provide insights into the history of life on Earth [See SP 3.1]

LO 1.15 The student is able to describe specific examples of conserved core biological processes and features shared by domains or within one domain of life, and how these shared, conserved core processes and features support the concept of common ancestry for all organisms   [See SP 7.2]

LO 1.16 The student is able to justify the scientific claim that organisms share many conserved core processes and features that evolved and are widely distrubuted among organisms today [See SP 6.1]

          
               

Big Idea 2: Biological systems utilize free energy and molecular building blocks to grow, to reproduce and to maintain dynamic homeostasis.

Enduring understanding 2.A: Growth, reproduction and maintenance of the organization of living systems require free energy and matter.

Essential knowledge 2.A.3: Organisms must exchange matter with the environment to grow, reproduce and maintain organization.

      b. Surface area-to-volume ratios affect a biological system's ability to obtain necessary resources or eliminate waste products.
           
Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:
             1. As cells increase in volume, the relative surface area decreases and demand for material resources increases; more cellular
                 structures are necessary to adequately exchange materials and energy with the environment. These limitations restrict cell size.

             To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:
              •  Root hairs
                •  Cells of the alveoli
              •  Cells of the villi
              •  Microvilli

              2. The surface area of the plasma membrane must be large enough to adequately exchange materials; smaller cells have a
                  more  favorable surface area-to-volume ratio for exchange of materials with the environment.

Learning Objectives:
LO 2.6 The student is able to use calculated surface area-to-volume ratios to predict which cell(s) might eliminate wastes or procure nutrients faster by diffusion. [See SP 2.2]

LO 2.7 Students will be able to explain how cell size and shape affect the overall rate of nutrient intake and the rate of waste elimination. [See SP 6.2]

LO 2.8 The student is able to justify the selection of data regarding the types of molecules that an animal, plant or bacterium will take up as necessary building blocks and excrete as waste products. [See SP 4.1]

LO 2.9 The student is able to represent graphically or model quantitatively the exchange of molecules between an organism and its environment, and the subsequent use of these molecules to build new molecules that facilitate dynamic homeostasis, growth and reproduction. [See SP 1.1, 1.4]

 

Enduring understanding 2.B: Growth, reproduction and dynamic homeostasis require that cells create and maintain internal environments that are different from their external environments.

      Essential knowledge 2.B.1: Cell membranes are selectively permeable due to their structure.
            a. Cell membranes separate the internal environment of the cell from the external environment.
           
             b. Selective permeability is a direct consequence of membrane
structure, as described by the fluid mosaic model. [See also 4.A.1]            
                 Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each
of the following:

                      1. Cell membranes consist of a structural framework of phospholipid molecules, embedded proteins, cholesterol,
                             glycoproteins and glycolipids.
                      2. Phospholipids give the membrane both hydrophilic and
hydrophobic properties. The hydrophilic phosphate portions of
                            the phospholipids are oriented toward the aqueous external or
internal environments, while the hydrophobic fatty acid
                            portions
face each other within the interior of the membrane itself.
                       3. Embedded proteins can be hydrophilic, with charged and polar side groups, or hydrophobic, with nonpolar side groups.
                       4. Small, uncharged polar molecules and small nonpolar
molecules, such as N2, freely pass across the membrane.
                            Hydrophilic substances such as large polar molecules and ions move across the membrane through embedded channel
                             and transport proteins. Water moves across membranes and through channel proteins called aquaporins.

             
              c. Cell walls provide a structural boundary, as well as a permeability
barrier for some substances to the internal environments.
                  Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:

                         1. Plant cell walls are made of cellulose and are external to the cell membrane.
                         2. Other examples are cells walls of prokaryotes and fungi.

Learning Objectives:
LO 2.10 The student is able to use representations and models to pose scientific questions about the properties of cell membranes and selective permeability based on molecular structure. [See SP  1.4, 3.1]

LO 2.11 The student is able to construct models that connect the movement of molecules across membranes with membrane structure and function. [See SP 1.1, 7.1, 7.2]

        Essential knowledge 2.B.2: Growth and dynamic homeostasis are maintained by the constant movement of molecules
    across membranes.

          a. Passive transport does not require the input of metabolic energy; the net movement of molecules is from high concentration to
               low
concentration.
              Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each
of the following:

                     1. Passive transport plays a primary role in the import of resources and the export of wastes.

                      2. Membrane proteins play a role in facilitated diffusion of charged and polar molecules through a membrane.
                      To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:
                •  Glucose transport
                      
  Na+/K+ transport
         ✘✘ There is no particular membrane protein that is required for teaching this concept.

                       3. External environments can be hypotonic, hypertonic or isotonic to internal environments of cells.

              b. Active transport requires free energy to move molecules from
regions of low concentration to regions of high concentration.                 
                  Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:

                         1. Active transport is a process where free energy (often provided by ATP) is used by proteins embedded in the
                         membrane to
 "move" molecules and/or ions across the membrane and to establish and maintain concentration gradients.

                         2. Membrane proteins are necessary for active transport.

              c. The processes of endocytosis and exocytosis move large molecules from the external environment to the internal environment
                   and
vice versa, respectively.

                 Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:
                         
1. In exocytosis, internal vesicles fuse with the plasma membrane to secrete large macromolecules out of the cell.

                          2. In endocytosis, the cell takes in macromolecules and particulate matter by forming new vesicles derived from the
                               plasma
membrane.

 Learning Objectives:
LO 2.12
The student is able to use representations and models to analyze situations or solve problems qualitatively and quantitatively to investigate whether dynamic homeostasis is maintained by the active movement of molecules across membranes. [See SP 1.4]  

      Essential knowledge 2.B.3: Eukaryotic cells maintain internal membranes that partition the cell into specialized regions.

            a. Internal membranes facilitate cellular processes by minimizing competing interactions and by increasing surface area where
                   reactions can occur.

             b. Membranes and membrane-bound organelles in eukaryotic cells localize (compartmentalize) intracellular metabolic processes
                    and specific  enzymatic reactions. [See also 4.A.2]

                  To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example, such as:
              •  Endoplasmic reticulum
                 •  Mitochondria
                 •  Chloroplasts
                 •  Golgi
                     •  Nuclear envelope

             c. Archaea and Bacteria generally lack internal membranes and organelles and have a cell wall

Learning Objectives:
LO 2.13 The student is able to explain how internal membranes and organelles contribute to cell functions. [See SP 6.2]

LO 2.14 The student is able to use representations and models to describe differences in prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells. [See SP  1.4]


Big Idea 3: Living systems store, retrieve, transmit
and respond to information essential to life processes.

Enduring understanding 3.D: Cells communicate by generating, transmitting and receiving chemical signals.

      Essential knowledge 3.D.1: Cells communication  processes share common features that reflect a shared elovutionary
     history

            a. Communication involves transduction of stimulatory or inhibitory signals from other cells, organisms or the environment.
                  [See 1.B.1]
            b. Correct and appropriate signal transduction processes are generally under strong selective control.
            c. In single-celled organisms, signal transduction pathways influced how the cell responds to the environment.

             To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:

               •  Use of chemical messengers by microbes to communicate with other nearby cells and to regulate specific pathwasys in
                            response to population density (quorum sensing)
                     •  Use of pheromones to trigger reproduction and developmental pathways
                     •  Response to external signals by bacteria that influences cell movement
              d. In multi-cellular organisms, signal transduction pathways coordinate the activities within individual cells that support the
                   function of the organism as a whole.
       To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:
 
                    •  Epinephrine stimulation of glycogen breakdown in nmammals
                         Temperature determinato of sex in some vertebrate organisms
                       •  DNA repair mechanims

Learning Objectives:
LO 3.31
The student is able to describe basic chemical processes for cell communication shared across evolutionary lines of descent
[See SP 7.2]

LO 3.42
The student is able to generate scientific questions involving cell communication as it relates to the process of evolution
[See SP 3.1]


LO 3.42
The student is able to use representation(s) and appropriate models to describe features of a cell signaling pathway [See SP 1.4]

      Essential knowledge 3.D.2: Cells communicate with each other through direct contact with other cells or from a distance
       via chemical signaling.

            a. Cells communicate by cell-to-cell contact.

             To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:

               •  Plasmodesmata between plant cells that allow material to be transported from cell to cell.

            b. Cells communicate over short distances by using local regulators that target cells in the vicinity of the emitting cell.
               To foster student undnerstanding of this concept insructors can choose an illustrative example such as:
               •  Neurotransmitters
                    •  Quorum sensing in bacteria

           c.  Signals released by one cell type can travel long distances to target cells of another cell type.
                  
  Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of the following:
                   
1. Endocrine signal are produced by endocrine cells that release signaling molecules which are specifc, and can travel long
                              distances though the vlood to reach all parts of the body.
                        
   •  Insulin 
                            •
   Human growth hormone
                            •
   Thyroid hormones
                            •
   Testosterone
                            •
   Estrogen

 ✘✘No specific system, with the exception of the endocrine system, is required for teaching the concpets in 3.D.2. Teachers are free to choose a ssytem that best fosters student understanding.  Study of the nervous and immune systems is required for concepts detailed in 3.E.2 and 2.D.4.
   

Learning Objectives:
LO 3.34
The student is able to construct explanations of cell communication through cel-to-cell contact or through chemical signaling. [See SP 6.2]

LO 3.35
The student is able to create representation(s) tht depict how cell-to-cell communication occurs by direct contact or from a distance through cell signaling . [See SP1.1]

           Essential knowledge 3.D.3: Signal transduction pathways link signal reception with cellular response.
                 a. Signaling begins with the recognition of a chemical messenger, a ligand, by a receptor protein.
            
Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:
                    1. Different receptors recognize different chemical messengers, which can be peptides, small chemicals or proteins, in a specific
                        one-to-one relationship.
                   2. A receptor protein recognizes signal molecules, causing the receptor protein's shape to change, which initiates transduction of the
                       signal.
              
To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:  
                   
•  G-protein linked receptors
                    •  Ligand-gated ion channels
                    •  Receptor tyrosine kinases
      ✘✘
No particular system is required for teaching the concepts above. Teachers are few to choose a system that nest fosters
                  student understanding.

              b. Signal transduction is the process by which a signal is converted to a cellular response.
            
Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:
                    1. Signaling cascades relay signals from receptors to cell targets, often amplifying the incoming signals, with the result of appropriate
                           responses by the cell.
                    2. Second messengers are often essential to the function of the cascade.

                  To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:
                           •  Ligand-gated ion channels
                           •  Second messengers, such as cyclic GMP, cyclic AMP , calcium ions, and inositol triphosphate

                   3. Many signal transduction pathways include:
                           i. Protein modifications (an illustrative example could be how methylation changes the signaling process)
                          ii. Phosphorylation cascades in which a series of protein kinases add a phosphate group to the next protein in the
                                cascade sequence

Learning Objectives:
LO 3.36
The student is able to describe a model that expresses the key elements of signal transduction pathways by which a signal is converted to a cellular response. [See SP 1.5]

   
          Essential knowledge 3.D.4: Changes in signal transduction pathways can alter cellular response.
                
a. Conditions where signal transduction is blocked or defective can be deleterious, preventative or prophylactic.  
           
To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:
                       •  Diabetes, heart disease, neurological disease, autoimmune disease,cancer, cholera
                       •  Effects of neurotoxins, poisons, pesticides
                       •  Drugs (Hypertensives, Anesthetics, Antihistamines and Birth Control Drugs)
 

✘✘ Specific mechanisms of these diseases and action of drugs are beyond the scope of the course and the AP Exam

Learning Objectives:

LO 3.37 The student is able to justify claims based on scientific evidence that changes in signal transduction pathways can alter
cellular response. [See SP 6.1]

LO 3.38 The student is able to describe a model that expresses key elements to show how change in signal transduction can alter
cellular response. [See SP 1.5]

LO 3.39 The student is able to construct an explanation of how certain drugs affect signal reception and, consequently, signal transduction pathways. [See SP 6.2]

LO 3.42 The student is able to describe how organisms exchange information in response to internal changes or environmental cues. [See SP 7.1]

       Essential knowledge 3.E.2: Animals have nervous systems that detect external and internal signals, transmit and integrate
       information, and
produce responses.

               a. The neuron is the basic structure of the nervous system that reflects function.

             Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:
                 
1. A typical neuron has a cell body, axon and dendrites. Many axons have a myelin sheath that acts as an electrical
                            insulator.

                       2. The structure of the neuron allows for the detection, generation, transmission and integration of signal information.

                       3. Schwann cells, which form the myelin sheath, are separated by gaps of unsheathed axon over which the impulse travels
                              as the signal propagates along the neuron.

               b. Action potentials propagate impulses along neurons.

                Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:
                   
1. Membranes of neurons are polarized by the establishment of electrical potentials across the membranes.

                         2. In response to a stimulus, Na+ and K+ gated channels sequentially open and cause the membrane to become locally
                              depolarized.

                         3. Na+/K+ pumps, powered by ATP, work to maintain membrane potential.

                c. Transmission of information between neurons occurs across synapses.

                  Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:
                     
1. In most animals, transmission across synapses involves chemical messengers called neurotransmitters.

                           To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:
                   •  Acetylcholine
                         •  Epinephrine
                         •  Norepinephrine
                         •  Dopamine
                         •  Serotonin
                         •  GABA

                           2. Transmission of information along neurons and synapses results in a response.

                           3. The response can be stimulatory or inhibitory.

                 d. Different regions of the vertebrate brain have different functions.

                   To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:
                  •  Vision
                  •  Hearing
                  •  Muscle movement
                     •  Abstract thought and emotions
                  •  Neuro-hormone production
                     •  Forebrain (cerebrum), midbrain (brainstem) and hindbrain (cerebellum)
                     •  Right and left cerebral hemispheres in humans

        ✘✘ The types of nervous systems, development of the human nervous system, details of the various structures and
                                  features of the brain parts and details of specific neurologic processes are
beyond the scope of the course and
                                  the AP Exam.

Learning Objectives:
LO 3.43 The student is able to construct an explanation, based on scientific theories and models, about how nervous systems detect external and internal signals, transmit and integrate information, and produce responses. [See SP 6.2, 7.1]

LO 3.44 The student is able to describe how nervous systems detect external and internal signals. [See SP 1.2]

LO 3.45 The student is able to describe how nervous systems transmit information. [See SP 1.2]

LO 3.46 The student is able to describe how the vertebrate brain integrates information to produce a response. [See SP 1.2]

LO 3.47 The student is able to create a visual representation of complex nervous systems to describe/explain how these systems detect external and internal signals, transmit and integrate information, and produce responses. [See SP 1.1]

LO 3.48 The student is able to create a visual representation to describe how nervous systems detect external and internal signals. [See SP 1.1]

LO 3.49 The student is able to create a visual representation to describe how nervous systems transmit information. [See SP 1.1]

LO 3.50 The student is able to create a visual representation to describe how the vertebrate brain integrates information to produce a response. [See SP 1.1]


Big Idea 4: Biological systems interact, and these
systems and their interactions possess complex properties.

 Essential knowledge 4.A.2: The structure and function of subcellular components, and their interactions, provide essential cellular processes.

         a. Ribosomes are small, universal structures comprised of two interacting parts: ribosomal RNA and protein. In a sequential
            manner, these cellular components interact to become the site of protein synthesis where the translation of the genetic
             instructions yields specific polypeptides. [See also 2.B.3]

        b. Endoplasmic reticulum (ER) occurs in two forms: smooth and rough. [See also 2.B.3]
             Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:  
                
1. Rough endoplasmic reticulum functions to compartmentalize the cell, serves as mechanical support, provides site-specific
                       protein  synthesis with membrane-bound ribosomes and plays a role in intracellular transport.
                     2. In most cases, smooth ER synthesizes lipids.
 
                                                                                          
✘✘ Specific functions of smooth ER in specialized cells are beyond the scope of the course  and the AP Exam

         c. The Golgi complex is a membrane-bound structure that consists of a series of flattened membrane sacs (cisternae).
              [See also 2.B.3]
               
            Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of the following:
                      1. Functions of the Golgi include synthesis and packaging of materials (small molecules) for transport (in vesicles), and
                       production of lysosomes.
                        
✘✘ The role of this organelle in specific phospholipid synthesis and the packaging of enzymatic contents of
                      lysosomes,  peroxisomes, and secretory vesicles are
are beyond the scope of the course and the AP Exam.

          d. Mitochondria specialize in energy capture and transformation. [See also 2.A.2, 2.B.3]

            Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:
                    1. Mitochondria have a double membrane that allows compartmentalization within the mitochondria and is important to its
                         function.

                    2. The outer membrane is smooth, but the inner membrane is highly convoluted, forming folds called cristae.
                    3. Cristae contain enzymes important to ATP production; cristae also increase the surface area for ATP production.

          e. Lysosomes are membrane-enclosed sacs that contain hydrolytic enzymes, which are important in intracellular digestion, the  
               recycling of a cell's organic materials and programmed cell death (
apoptosis). Lysosomes carry out intracellular digestion in a
              variety
of ways. [See also 2.B.3]
            
✘✘ Specific examples of how lysosomes carry out intracellular digestion are beyond the scope of AP Exam.

          f. A vacuole is a membrane-bound sac that plays roles in intracellular digestion and the release of cellular waste products. In plants,
              a large vacuole serves many functions, from storage of pigments or poisonous substances to a role in cell growth. In addition, a
              large central vacuole allows for a large surface area to volume ratio. [See
also 2.A.3, 2.B.3]

          g. Chloroplasts are specialized organelles found in algae and higher plants that capture energy through photosynthesis.
                
[See also 2.A.2, 2 B.3]

              Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:
                 
1. The structure and function relationship in the chloroplast allows cells to capture the energy available in sunlight and
                             convert it to chemical bond energy via photosynthesis.

                       2. Chloroplasts contain chlorophylls, which are responsible for the green color of a plant and are the key light-trapping
                            molecules
in photosynthesis. There are several types of chlorophyll, but the predominant form in plants is chlorophyll a.
                  
   ✘✘ The molecular structure of chlorophyll a is beyond the scope of the course and the AP Exam.  

                        3. Chloroplasts have a double outer membrane that creates a compartmentalized structure, which supports its function.
                               Within the chloroplasts are membrane-bound structures called thylakoids. Energy-capturing reactions housed in the
                               thylakoids are organized in stacks, called "grana," to produce ATP and NADPH
2, which fuel carbon-fixing reactions
                               in the Calvin-Benson  cycle. Carbon fixation occurs in the stroma, where molecules of CO
2 are converted to
                               carbohydrates.

 Learning Objectives:
LO 4.4 The student is able to make a prediction about the interactions of subcellular organelles. [See SP 6.4]

LO 4.5 The student is able to construct explanations based on scientific evidence as to how interactions of subcellular structures provide essential functions. [See SP 6.2]

LO 4.6 The student is able to use representations and models to analyze situations qualitatively to describe how interactions of subcellular structures, which possess specialized functions, provide essential functions. [See SP 1.4]

Enduring understanding 4.B: Competition and cooperation are important aspects of biological systems.

Essential knowledge 4.B.2: Cooperative interactions within organisms promote efficiency in the use of energy and matter.

          a. Organisms have areas or compartments that perform a subset of functions related to energy and matter, and these parts
                contribute to the whole. [See also 2.A.2
, 4.A.2]

 
             Evidence of student learning is a demonstrated understanding of each of the following:

                   1. At the cellular level, the plasma membrane, cytoplasm and, for eukaryotes, the organelles contribute to the overall
                       specialization and functioning of the cell.

                   2. Within multicellular organisms, specialization of organs contributes to the overall functioning of the organism.
                      
To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:
                      •  Exchange of gases
                   •  Circulation of fluids
                      •  Digestion of food
                      •  Excretion of wastes

                    3. Interactions among cells of a population of unicellular organisms can be similar to those of multicellular organisms, and
                           these  interactions lead to increased efficiency and utilization of energy and matter.

Enduring understanding 4.C: Naturally occurring diversity among and between components within biological systems affects interactions with the environment.

Essential knowledge 4.C.1: Variation in molecular units provides cells with a wider range of functions.
     a. Variations within molecular classes provide cells and organisms with a wider range of functions. [See also 2.B.1, 3.A.1, 4.A.1, 4.A.2]
           
To foster student understanding of this concept, instructors can choose an illustrative example such as:
           •  Different types of phospholipids in cell membranes

Learning Objective:
LO 4.22 The student is able to construct explanations based on evidence of how variation in molecular units provides cells with a wider range of functions. [See SP 6.2]

Chemistry of Life  Cells Cell Division Metabolism
Genetics DNA, RNA, Proteins Evolution Parade
Plants Body systems Ecology Exam Prep
OTHER UNITS Riedell Science Home APBIO Teacher help Riedell Bio Teacher help

If you find something useful, would like to suggest new links, or have corrections...please let me know. 

Signaling Projects
Jenny & Holly
Ally & Sangah
Cole & Mia
Tayler & Sarah
Miranda, Mackenzie, Jessica
Blair & Doha
Jameson & Sydney
Erica, Heidi, & Hannah

Body system Projects

NERVOUS SYSTEM PROJECTS
Jensina
Abby
Oscar
George
Carissa
Kia
Sammy
Aya
Tara
Kashfia
Carson
Wendy
Yelin
Alex
Seth
Kristen

EXCRETORY SYSTEM PROJECTS
Jensina
Abby
Oscar
George
Carissa
Kia
Sammy
Aya
Tara
Kashfia
Carson
Wendy
Yelin
Alex
Seth
Kristen


Jenny
Holly H
Ally
Sangah
Cole
Mia
Sarah
Tayler
Miranda
Jessica
Mackenzie
Holly F
Hannah
Doha
Blair
Jamison
Sydney
Heidi
Erica


http://www.animationlibrary.com

http://recipes.howstuffworks.com/what-are-french-fries.htm

 http://www.enemyofdebt.com/2009/10/when-your-financial-plan-takes-a-detour-it-doesnt-imply-failure/

Prokaryote vs Eukaryote

AP BIOLOGY

Introduction to Biology | Biochemistry
Cell Quiz I Cell Quiz II
Photosynthesis Respiration
Principles of Evolution Types of Selection
Urinary System | Brain | Heart | Digestive System
Microbiology (Bacteria) | | Mendelian Genetics
Advanced Genetics (crosses) |

CHAPTER OUTLINES -
Campbell 5th ed
Chapter 7

Diffusion and Osmosis LAB DATA
  
Activity
  
Part I Data
  
Part II Data - Class Results
  
Part III Data - Class Results
  
Part V Results

Lab reports
Labs

Floating discs lab

Catalase lab data

Bridgette
Caroline
Desmond
Hara
Kevin
Madison
Matt
Yilun

MONDAY 10/3 TUESDAY  10/4 WEDNESDAY 10/5 THURSDAY  10/6 FRIDAY  10/7
Short schedule
All school testing


Multiple choice Test-Chapters 1-3


RESULTS


HW:
See TO DO LIST
1.Start "reading" Ch 4
Bring any ?'s you have to class
2.Download Cell parts You should Know from Bio PPT to your Google drive and r
eview cell parts you learned in BIO/Honors BIO
(You can watch Bio videos to refresh your brain)

3. OLD BIO Cell ?'s
due
THURS
4. Old Bio Quizlet cell functions
4. Complete Cell parts comparison chart in BILL
DUE

5. Test corrections done in my room by Fri 10/21 3:30 pm
Short schedule
Guest speaker

TAKE HOME ESSAY DUE


Test Part 2

HW:
SEE TO DO LIST
Download this PPT New cell parts you didn't learn in Bio to your Google drive before class tomorrow

Cells video intro

Inner life of a cell

DO PLANTS HAVE LYSOSOMES? 

NEWS:

Nobel prize-Autophagy

3 parent baby
video

New cell parts you didn't learn in Bio

Cytoplasmic streaming
Amoeboid movement


Cell parts Outlaws
Desktop Cell parts

Kahoot

HW:
See TO DO LIST
OLD BIO Cell ?'s due TUESDAY


Short schedule
All school testing


Finish cell parts you didn't learn in Bio slide show

phagocytosis/lysosomes

Lysosomes

HW:
SEE TO DO LIST
1. OLD BIO Cell ?'s due WED
Cell Venn due FRI
2. Watch Bozeman Biology video
AP Practice 2: Using Math Appropriately
Statistics for Science

and take notes in your BILL by
THURS
NO SCHOOL
MONDAY 10/10 TUESDAY  10/11 WEDNESDAY  10/12 THURSDAY  10/13 FRIDAY  10/14
NO SCHOOL



SUB HERE
1. Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #12 tutorial and PRE-LAB ?'s
2. Work on test corrections
3. Work on body system project


HW:
SEE TO DO LIST
1.Watch Bozeman Biology video
AP Practice 2: Using Math Appropriately
Statistics for Science

and take notes in your BILL by THURS


2. Test corrections due WED 3:30 pm
OLD BIO Cell ?'s due

BILL-Diagram Endosymbiotic theory and add evidence to your BILL

Bozeman-Endosymbiosis
Endosymbiotic theory


Lysosomes

HW:
1.Watch Bozeman Biology video
AP Practice 2: Using Math Appropriately
Statistics for Science

and take notes in your BILL by TOMORROW
2. Test corrections due MON 3:30 pm

Watch Bozeman Biology video AP Practice 2: Using Math Appropriately
Statistics for Science

and take notes in your BILL by TODAY



Finger span/foot graph
YOUR DATA

HW:
1. Test Corrections due by WED 3:30 pm

Cell Venn due

FIELD DAY PRACTICE

DO LAB

WATER TESTING

HW:
1. Test Corrections due by WED 3:30 pm
MONDAY 10/17 TUESDAY  10/18 WEDNESDAY  10/19 THURSDAY  10/20 FRIDAY 10/21

BODY SYSTEM- NERVOUS SYSTEM PROJECT DUE
See projects

HW:
Test Corrections due by 3:30 pm
WED

FIELD TRIP to NATURE PARK

Dress for weather
NO SANDALS
Bring LUNCH and SNACKS


DO Lab
Correlation data
Patterns
Scavenger hunt

Ch 1 Test corrections due by 3:30 pm today

PSAT TEST
Finish test corrections
Work on BILL cell parts organizer
HW: 
SEE TO DO LIST
1. Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by TUES 11/1

BILL-Cell parts organizer DUE

Modeling Cell transport
EK 2.B.1  & 2.B.2:

Membrane fluidity
Phospholipid movement
Endocytosis & exocytosis
Proton pump
Cotransport
Sodium potassium pump

Hotline Bling Na+-K+ pumps

END 1st Quarter
Show Cell transport models

Fill in Transport comparison due end of class MON

HW:
Ch 5 Download this PPT to your Google drive
Membranes/Transport slide show

SEE TO DO LIST
1. Go to Campbell online textbook;  complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by
TUES 11/1
MONDAY 10/24 TUESDAY  10/25 WEDNESDAY  10/26 THURSDAY 10/27 FRIDAY  10/28
Finish showing Transport models

Fill in Transport comparison due end of class

Transport desktop concept map

HW:
SEE TO DO LIST


Conferences 4-7:30

DO LAB COLLECT DATA

HW:
SEE TO DO LIST

Conferences 4-7:30



Nerve Muscle Animation
DISCUSS NERVE & MUSCLE CELL transport
 1 & 2
assignment
Muscle contraction video
EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45

Sumanas animation-Muscle contraction
NERVE & MUSCLE CELL
transport 1 & 2 DUE MON
EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45

Nerve Action potential modeling

HW: SEE TO DO LIST

Nerve/muscle cell transport due MON



NO SCHOOL
Conferences
8-12 pm  1-4pm


 

NO SCHOOL
Comp Day

MONDAY 10/31 TUESDAY  11/1 WEDNESDAY  11/2 THURSDAY 11/3 FRIDAY  11/4
EXCRETORY SYSTEM PROJECT DUE
Crash course: Urinary System
Part 1

Part 2

Self check binders


Revisit DO Lab
Class data

Spurious correlations

HW: SEE TO DO LIST

1. Watch What is a mole? slide show if you don't remember your Chem

2. Campbell-How do Salt Concentrations Affect Cells? done by THURSDAY

3.Preview Lab 4; Be ready to do Lab 4 Part 3 on THURS



Membranes/Transport slide show
Osmosis 1
Osmosis 3
Osmosis4
Stolof Osmosis


TONICITY
How can water kill you?


Bozeman Water potential

WATER POTENTIAL
BILL-practice

Water potential problems

Water potential Water potential problems #1 due MONDAY



HW:
SEE TO DO LIST

Tonicity comparison due FRI

Osmosis Diffusion lab "Old" AP Bio lab 1A

HW:
Tonicity comparison due FRI


SEE TO DO LIST
1.



LAB 4 Procedure 3

French fry party

HW:
1.
Tonicity comparison due tomorrow





Tonicity comparison due

Finish Potato Lab

Measure potatoes

1.Finish graphing, find molarity of potatoes

Finish Osmosis Diffusion Lab


HW:
1) Water potential ?'s due MON
2) Think about experiment to determine unknown sucrose concentrations
MONDAY 11/7 TUESDAY  11/8 WEDNESDAY  11/9 THURSDAY  11/10 FRIDAY  11/11

Water potential problems #1 due
Experimental design
Design your own experiment OSMOSIS DIFFUSION LAB

Old Lab 1A modified
Design your own experiment
Elodea osmosis

Red onion plasmolysis

HW: Watch Mr. Knuffke's Prezi on Cell Communication and take notes in your BILL by THURS
Dialysis of mystery solutions-Set up experiment


HW:
Watch Mr. Knuffke's Prezi on Cell Communication and take notes in your BILL by THURS


DO LAB graphs & ?'s and
Correlation graphs & ?'s due

Collect data

HW:
1.  Watch Mr. Knuffke's Prezi on Cell Communication and take notes in your BILL by TOMORROW
2.  Potato/Osmosis-diffusion lab due FRI 11/18

Bio-Birthday!


Watch Mr. Knuffke's Prezi on Cell Communication and take notes in your BILL by
TODAY

In Class:
POGIL Cell communication

Bozeman video

Cell Communication


Bonnie Bassler-How  bacteria "talk"

Quorum sensing

NO SCHOOL VETERANS DAY
MONDAY 11/14 TUESDAY  11/15 WEDNESDAY  11/16 THURSDAY  11/17 FRIDAY  11/18


Cell signaling
modified from Prezi
 by David Knuffke

Bonnie Bassler-How  bacteria "talk"

Finish Cell communication POGIL

Signal transduction
pathways


Start CELL SIGNALING POGIL

HW:
Water potential problems #2 due WED

Finish cell signaling POGIL

Bozeman-Signal transduction
pathways


Cell signal models
G Protein
Tyrosine Kinases
Ligand-gated ion channels



Honeybee signals

Receptors/G proteins
G Proteins/Ca++ channels
2nd messenger/cAMP
Intracellular receptors
Dolan Learning Center-
Cell Signaling


HW: BILL
Cell signaling comparison due THURS

Cell signaling comparison DUE THURS

Water potential problems #2 due

Cell signaling slide show

BILL Cell signaling notes

HW:
Potato Osmosis/diffusion Lab due FRI

Study for TEST MONDAY
Cells, Transport, Signaling

Cell signaling comparison due

OSMOSIS CHALLENGE
by Kim Foglia


HW: STUDY for TEST MONDAY- Cells, Transport, Signaling

TAKE HOME FRQ due MON 11/28

Snow Day!

MONDAY 11/21 TUESDAY  10/22 WEDNESDAY  10/23 THURSDAY  11/24 FRIDAY  11/25


Osmosis Diffusion lab due

Knowing vs Understanding

Card review ?'s
ANSWERS

Kahoot
Cells, Transport, Signaling


HW:
STUDY for test tomorrow
Take home FRQ due Mon 11/28

TEST-Chapter 4 & 5

Cells, Signaling, Transport

See test results

HW:
Take home FRQ due Mon 11/28
Refresh your Bio brain about Mitosis/Meioisis

 

Standard deviation

Standard error

Mutagen mice
Mean, median, mode, range
Variance

Spreadsheet
HW:
1. Calculate standard deviation/SEM and make a graph with error bars for mice data due tomorrow

2. 2014 FRQ graphs, a & b parts due thurs


Mutagen mice-standard deviation & SEM due, make graphs of avg tail length forcontrol/treatment group

Mutagen Mice- graphs/?'s due

2014 FRQ graphs, a & b parts due thurs

MITOSIS

Desktop Mitosis cards

Fill in study guide

2015

MONDAY 9/28 TUESDAY  9/29 WEDNESDAY 9/30 THURSDAY  10/1 FRIDAY  10/2
Multiple choice Test-Chapters 1-3

It wasn't pretty

HW:
1. Finger span/foot graph, Nature park graph, correlation ?'s due MONDAY
2. Use
Lab Bench and complete Lab #12 tutorial by MONDAY

3.
Start "reading" Ch 4
4. Review cell parts you should remember from Bio (You can watch Bio videos or look at Cell parts I should know Powerpoint
5. Cell Quizzam due TUES
Test corrections done in my room by Fri 10/17 3:30 pm
MONDAY 10/5 TUESDAY  10/6 WEDNESDAY  10/7 THURSDAY  10/8 FRIDAY  10/9
Finger span/foot graph, Nature park graph, correlation ?'s due

Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #12 tutorial by TODAY
Class data

Dissolved oxygen lab

HW:SEE TO DO LIST

HW:
SEE TO DO LIST

Catch up;
DO lab due FRI
Test corrections due FRI 10/16

HW: DO Lab due FRI

Mutagen mice
Mean, median, mode, range
Variance

Spreadsheet

Bozeman Biology videos
AP Practice 2: Using Math Appropriately
Statistics for Science

HW:
1. 2014 FRQ graphs, a & b parts due TOMORROW
OLD BIO Cell ?'s due TUES
2.
Cell Venn due WED

DO Lab due

Standard deviation

Standard error


2014 FRQ graphs, a & b parts done in class

HW: Calculate standard deviation/SEM and make a graph with error bars for mice data due TUESDAY
MONDAY 10/12 TUESDAY  10/13 WEDNESDAY  10/14 THURSDAY  10/15 FRIDAY 10/16

NO SCHOOL


OLD BIO Cell ?'s due

Mutagen mice-standard deviation & SEM due, make graphs of avg tail length for control/treatment group

Download Cell parts You should Know from Bio PPT to your Google drive and review cell parts you learned in Honors

Download this PPT to your Google drive for class
Cell New cell parts you didn't learn in Bio

DO PLANTS HAVE LYSOSOMES? 

HW:
1. Ch 5 Download Cell parts You should Know from Bio PPT to your Google drive and review cell parts you learned in Honors Bio/Biology
2.CELL VENN DUE THURS

3. Go to Campbell online textbook; complete How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells INVESTIGATION by
MON

Mutagen Mice- graphs/?'s due

Finish cell parts slide show

BILL-Cell parts comparison
BILL-Diagram Endosymbiotic theory and add evidence to your BILL

Bozeman-Endosymbiosis

Endosymbiotic theory

Kahoot

Cell parts Outlaws
Desktop Cell parts

Cytoplasmic streaming
Amoeboid movement

Inner life of a cell


HW: SEE TO DO LIST
Cell Venn due tomorrow
Cell Venn due
Check your venn

DO LAB DETOUR

HW: 
SEE TO DO LIST
1. NERVIOUS SYSTEM PROJECT DUE TOMORROW 2. Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by MONDAY


Nervous system project due 
SEE PROJECTS

Ch 5 Download this PPT to your Google drive Membranes/Transport slide show


Transport desktop concept map

Fill in Transport comparison due end of class
EK 2.B.1  & 2.B.2:

Membrane fluidity
Phospholipid movement
Endocytosis & exocytosis
Proton pump
Cotransport
Sodium potassium pump

Transport comparison due end of class
EK 2.B.1  & 2.B.2:


HW: SEE TO DO LIST
1. Go to Campbell online textbook;  complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by MONDAY
2. TONICITY COMPARISON DUE
TUES
MONDAY 10/19 TUESDAY  10/20 WEDNESDAY  10/21 THURSDAY 10/22 FRIDAY  10/23
Campbell-How do Salt Concentrations Affect Cells? DUE

FINISH
Membranes/Transport slide show

Osmosis 1
Osmosis 3
Osmosis4
Stolof Osmosis


Tonicity comparison

TONICITY
How can water kill you?

HW:
SEE TO DO LIST
Tonicity comparison due tomorrow

Tonicity comparison due

Nerve Muscle Animation
DISCUSS NERVE & MUSCLE CELL transport
 1 & 2
assignment
Muscle contraction video
EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45

Sumanas animation-Muscle contraction
NERVE & MUSCLE CELL
transport
1 & 2
DUE
EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45

Nerve/muscle cell transport due TOMORROW

Cell parts short answer DUE
Trade & Grade


Self Check Nerve Muscle transport

WATER POTENTIAL
BILL-practice

Water potential problems

HW:
SEE TO DO LIST
1.
Water potential problems due FRIDAY
2.

3. Watch What is a mole? slide show if you don't remember your Chem

4. Read Lab 4 Part BPreview Lab 4; Be ready to do Lab 4 Part 3 on Monday

Old Lab 1A modified

LAB 4 Procedure 3

French fry party

Elodea osmosis

Red onion plasmolysis

HW: SEE TO DO LIST
Water potential Water potential problems #1 due MONDAY



Finish Potato Lab
Measure potatoes

Bozeman Water potential

Design your own experiment


HW:
SEE TO DO LIST
1.Finish graphing, find molarity of potatoes and unknown

2.  Watch Mr. Knuffke's Prezi on Cell Communication by THURS
3.
EXCRETORY PROJECT DUE
FRI
MONDAY 10/26 TUESDAY  10/27 WEDNESDAY  10/28 THURSDAY 10/29 FRIDAY  10/30
Water potential Problems due

Poker Chip Eval

HW:
1.
Watch Mr. Knuffke's Prezi on Cell Communication by FRI
3.EXCRETORY PROJECT due FRI

Cell signal models
G Protein
Tyrosine Kinases
Ligand-gated ion channels
OSMOSIS DIFFUSION LAB

HW: SEE TO DO LIST
1.Watch Mr. Knuffke's Prezi on Cell Communication by THURS
2.
EXCRETORY PROJECT DUE
FRI
Finish Osmosis Diffusion Lab


OSMOSIS CHALLENGE
by Kim Foglia DUE FRI

HW: SEE TO DO LIST
1.Watch Mr. Knuffke's Prezi on Cell Communication by TOMORROW
2.
EXCRETORY PROJECT DUE
FRI
Jello Lab

HW: Excretory project due TOMORROW
3.Osmosis Challenge due tomorrow

END 1st Quarter

EXCRETORY SYSTEM PROJECT DUE



OSMOSIS CHALLENGE
by Kim Foglia DUE


Cell signaling
modified from Prezi
 by David Knuffke

Cell Communication

Signal transduction
pathways


Honeybee signals

Cell signaling project
Modified from a project by Jensi Andrus and Jan Palmer

Receptors/G proteins
G Proteins/Ca++ channels
2nd messenger/cAMP
Intracellular receptors


HW: Osmosis diffusion lab due MON
Jello Lab due TUES
MONDAY 11/2 TUESDAY  11/3 WEDNESDAY  11/4 THURSDAY  11/5 FRIDAY  11/6
Osmosis Diffusion lab due

Cell Signaling project
Play-dough Modeling

Cell signaling project
Modified from a project by Jensi Andrus and Jan Palmer

HW:
1. Finish
Cell signaling project
 due WED

2. Water potential problems #2 due Thurs

Conferences 4-7:30

Jello Lab due

Work on Signaling Projects
Cell signaling project due

BILL
Cell signaling comparison

Experimental design

Dolan Learning Center-
Cell Signaling


Bonnie Bassler-How  bacteria "talk"

Quorum sensing

Water potential problems #2 due

Hotline Bling Na+-K+ pumps


Check out Signaling projects

IN CLASS ESSAYS-
I
will choose 2 from list of past FRQ's

Conferences 4-7:30
NO SCHOOL
Conferences
8-12 pm  1-4pm

MONDAY 11/9 TUESDAY  11/10 WEDNESDAY  11/11 THURSDAY  11/12 FRIDAY  11/13
Knowing vs Understanding

Card review ?'s
ANSWERS


Kahoots -
Cells, Transport, Signaling

TEST-Chapter 4 & 5

Cells, Signaling, Transport

See test results

HW: Refresh your Bio brain about Mitosis/Meioisis
NO
SCHOOL
MITOSIS

MONDAY 10/29 TUESDAY  10/30 WEDNESDAY  10/31 THURSDAY  11/1 FRIDAY  11/2



Sumanas animations-
Kidney
Desktop Mitosis cards

Fill in study guide

2014

MONDAY 9/29 TUESDAY  9/30 WEDNESDAY  10/1 THURSDAY  10/2 FRIDAY  10/3


Multiple choice Test-Chapters 2-5
Test results

It wasn't pretty

HW:
1. Start "reading" Ch 6
2. Review cell parts you should remember from Bio (You can watch Bio videos or look at Cell parts I should know Powerpoint
3.
Cell Quizzam due MONDAY
Test corrections done in my room by Fri 10/17 3:30 pm

Prep for Field trip

Dissolved oxygen lab

HW: Read Chapter 6
Kim Foglia's
Cell Quizzam
due MONDAY

Field trip to Nature Park

Water testing
Design your own experiment


HW: Read Chapter 6
Kim Foglia's
Cell Quizzam
due MONDAY
Chapter 6
Cell parts you didn't learn in BIO I

DO PLANTS HAVE LYSOSOMES? 

HW:
Read Chapter 6
Kim Foglia's
Cell Quizzam
due MONDAY
Cell Venn due WED

MONDAY 10/6 TUESDAY  10/7 WEDNESDAY  10/8 THURSDAY  10/9 FRIDAY 10/10
Kim Foglia's Cell Quizzam
due

Mutagen mice
Mean, median, mode, range
Variance

Spreadsheet

Bozeman Biology videos
AP Practice 2: Using Math Appropriately
Statistics for Science


HW:
1. Cell Quizzam due tomorrow
2.
Cell Venn due WED

Standard deviation

Standard error


HW:
1.
Cell Venn due tomorrow
2. 2014 FRQ graphs, a & b parts due THURS
2.Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial by FRI
3. Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by
MON
Cell Venn due

Cell parts Outlaws

Ch 7 Transport slide show


Fill in Transport comparison due FRI

EK 2.B.1  & 2.B.2:

Membrane fluidity
Phospholipid movement
Endocytosis & exocytosis
Proton pump
Cotransport
Sodium potassium pump Osmosis 1
Osmosis 3
Osmosis4
Stolof Osmosis
Tonicity comparison

HW: 
Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by MONDAY

Ch 7 Transport slide show

2014 FRQ graph, a, & b parts due

Cytoplasmic streaming
Ameboid movement
Endosymbiotic theory
Inner life of a cell


HW:
Tonicity comparison due
WED


HW: 
Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by MONDAY

Revisit DO lab

Transport comparison due
EK 2.B.1  & 2.B.2:


Transport desktop concept map



3.Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial by MON
4. Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by MONDAY
MONDAY 10/13 TUESDAY  10/14 WEDNESDAY  10/15 THURSDAY 10/16 FRIDAY  10/17
Desktop Cell parts

NO SCHOOL

Campbell-How do Salt Concentrations Affect Cells? DUE

OSMOSIS CHALLENGE
by Kim Foglia


DISCUSS NERVE & MUSCLE CELL transport 1 & 2
assignment
EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45


Sumanas animation-Muscle contraction

HW: Tonicity comparison due tomorrow
Nerve/muscle cell transport due THURS

How can water kill you?

Tonicity comparison DUE

Old Lab 1A


HW: 
Nerve/muscle cell transport due TOMORROW
NERVE & MUSCLE CELL
transport
1 & 2
DUE
EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45

WATER POTENTIAL

Movement of molecule ?'s due MON

Water potential problems

HW:
Water potential problems due MON
Read Lab 4 Part B

Test corrections due by end of day

NERVOUS SYSTEM project due


Self Check Nerve Muscle transport EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45

HW:
1. Water potential problems due MON
2. Watch
What is a mole?
slide show if you don't remember your Chem

3.Be ready to do Lab 4 Part 3 on Monday


MONDAY 10/20 TUESDAY  10/21 WEDNESDAY  10/22 THURSDAY 10/23 FRIDAY  10/24
Water potential Problems due
LAB 4 Procedure 3

French fry party

Elodea osmosis

Red onion plasmolysis



HW:
1.
Review MOLES from Chemistry if you need to
2. Preview Lab 4 for tomorrow
3.EXCRETORY PROJECT due MON 11/3

Finish Potato Lab
Measure potatoes

Design your own experiment


HW:
1. Finish graphing, find molarity of potatoes and unknown

2. EXCRETORY PROJECT DUE
MON 11/3

STUCO gone

Work on Excretory system project


Sumanas animations-
Kidney


HW:
1.EXCRETORY PROJECT DUE
MON 11/3
EXPERIMENTS

HW: Excretory project due MON 11/3
FINISH OSMOSIS DIFFUSION LAB


HW:
1.Watch Mr. Knuffke's Prezi on Cell Communication by MONDAY

2. Be ready to work on your cell signaling project in class MON
3. Finish potato/dialysis bag lab graphs & ?'s due TUES
4. Study for Ch 6 & 7 test  FRI 10/31
5. Excretory system project due MON 11/3
MONDAY 10/27 TUESDAY  10/28 WEDNESDAY  10/29 THURSDAY  10/30 FRIDAY  10/31
Cell Signaling
Cell Communication

Signal transduction
pathways


Honeybee signals

Cell signaling project
Modified from a project by Jensi Andrus and Jan Palmer

Receptors/G proteins
G Proteins/Ca++ channels
2nd messenger/cAMP
Intracellular receptors


HW: Cell signaling project due WED
Cell Signaling project
Play-dough Modeling

HW:
1. Finish cell signaling project
2. Study for TEST THURS 11/6

Opener


HW:
1. Study for TEST THURS 11/6
Grades due to office


Cell Signaling project due

Cell signalling
modified from Prezi
 by David Knuffke



END 1st Quarter

Bonnie Bassler-How  bacteria "talk"

Quorum sensing

BILL FRQ signaling
due MONDAY

MONDAY 11/3 TUESDAY  11/4 WEDNESDAY  11/5 THURSDAY  11/6 FRIDAY  11/7
EXCRETORY SYSTEM PROJECT DUE
BILL SHORT ANSWER DUE
Muscle contraction video

HW:
BILL FRQ cell parts due tomorrow

Water potential problems #2 due tomorrow

Conferences 4-7:30

HW:
BILL FRQ cell parts due

Water potential problems #2 due

Card review ?'s
ANSWERS


Clicker game ?'s
Clicker game #2 ?'s with answers

IN CLASS ESSAYS-
I
will choose 2 from list of past FRQ's
TEST-Chapter 6 & 7

Cells, Signaling, Transport

See test results

Conferences 4-7:30

NO SCHOOL
Conferences
8-12 pm  1-4pm

MONDAY 10/29 TUESDAY  10/30 WEDNESDAY  10/31 THURSDAY  11/1 FRIDAY  11/2

Nervous system projects
Bridgette
Caroline
Desmond
Hara
Kevin
Madison
Matt
Yilun

Cell signal models

G Protein
Tyrosine Kinases
Ligand-gated ion channels
Desktop Mitosis cards

Fill in study guide

2013

MONDAY 9/16 TUESDAY  9/17 WEDNESDAY  9/18 THURSDAY  9/18 FRIDAY  9/20
TAKE HOME ESSAY DUE

Multiple choice Test-Chapters 2-5

Test results

It wasn't pretty

HW:
1. Start "reading" Ch 6
2. Review cell parts you should remember from Bio (You can watch Bio videos or look at Cell parts I should know Powerpoint
3.
Cell Quizzam due Tues 9/24
Test corrections done in my room by Fri 9/27 3:30 pm
PILLBUGS
-Enter your group data on class spreadsheet

HW-Graph your group's wet/dry data

Review cell parts you should remember from Bio (You can watch Bio videos) AND/OR look at Cell parts You should Know from Bio I
slide show

M & M's Chi Square
Modified from Mr. Knight

HW: Read Chapter 6
Kim Foglia's
Cell Quizzam
due Tuesday

EXPERIMENTAL DESIGN
- Chi square analysis on class data
- Complete materials/methods paragraph for your experiment

-Finish lab ?'s



HW: Read Chapter 6
Kim Foglia's
Cell Quizzam
due Tuesday
Revisit Fish experiment Design your own experiment


HW:
Read Chapter 6
Kim Foglia's
Cell Quizzam
due Tuesday
Cell Venn due WED

MONDAY 9/23 TUESDAY  9/24 WEDNESDAY  9/25 THURSDAY  9/26 FRIDAY  9/27
Chapter 6
Cell parts you didn't learn in BIO I

DO PLANTS HAVE LYSOSOMES? 

HW:
1. Cell Quizzam due tomorrow
2.
Cell Venn due WED
3.Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial by FRI
4. Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by
FRI
Kim Foglia's Cell Quizzam
due

Chapter 6
Cell parts you didn't learn in BIO I

Cytoplasmic streaming
Ameboid movement
Endosymbiotic theory
Inner life of a cell

HW:
1.
Cell Venn due tomorrow
2.Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial by FRI
3. Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by FRI
Cell Venn due

Cell parts Outlaws

Ch 7 Transport
Ch 7 slide show

Membrane fluidity
Phospholipid movement
Endocytosis & exocytosis
Proton pump
Cotransport
Sodium potassium pump Osmosis 1
Osmosis 3
Osmosis4
Stolof Osmosis
Tonicity comparison

HW: 
Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by
FRI

Finish Ch 6 slide show


Desktop Cell parts


HW:
Tonicity comparison due
WED


HW: 
Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by FRI


Test corrections due by end of day

Campbell-How do Salt Concentrations Affect Cells? DUE

Transport desktop concept map

Fill in Transport comparison

EK 2.B.1  & 2.B.2:


TORI/SAMI book register
MONDAY 9/30 TUESDAY  10/1 WEDNESDAY  10/2 THURSDAY 10/3 FRIDAY  10/4
Pillbugs revisited
Data analysis
graphing

HW: Tonicity comparison due tomorrow



Coronation/Burning of the "B" 7:30 pm

Pillbug Graph due

OSMOSIS CHALLENGE
by Kim Foglia


DISCUSS NERVE & MUSCLE CELL transport 1 & 2
assignment
EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45

9-11-Class Color Day
12- TOGA DAY
Short WED Schedule

2:25 pm Olympics

HW: Tonicity comparison due tomorrow
Nerve/muscle cell transport due THURS

Tonicity comparison DUE

Old Lab 1A


HW: 
Nerve/muscle cell transport due TOMORROW
NERVE & MUSCLE CELL
transport
1 & 2
DUE
EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45

WATER POTENTIAL

Movement of molecule ?'s due MON

Water potential problems

HW:
Water potential problems due MON
Read Lab 4 Part B

Self Check Nerve Muscle transport EK3.E.2 & LO 3.45

Pillbug lab follow up

HW:
1. Water potential problems due MON
2. Watch
What is a mole?
slide show if you don't remember your Chem

3.Be ready to do Lab 4 Part 3 on Monday


MONDAY 10/7 TUESDAY  10/8 WEDNESDAY  10/9 THURSDAY 10/10 FRIDAY  10/11


Honeybee signals

Watch Mr. Knuffke's Prezi on Cell Communication

Cell signaling project
Modified from a project by Ann Brokaw

Receptors/G proteins

G Proteins/Ca++ channels

2nd messenger/cAMP

Intracellular receptors


HW:
1.Movement of Molecules due THURS
2.Review MOLES from Chemistry if you need to
3. Preview Lab 4 for tomorrow
3.Finish Pillbug lab due FRI
4.Cell signaling project due
TUES


LAB 4 Procedure 3

French fry party

Elodea osmosis

Red onion plasmolysis

HW:
1.Movement of Molecules due THURS
2.Finish Pillbug lab due FRI
3. Cell signaling project due
TUES
3. Essay ?'s due FRI 10.18
4. Study for Ch 6 & 7 test
FRI 10/18

Super short WED- ASSEMBLY

Fini
sh Potato Lab

IN CLASS GROUP ESSAY/ LAB design



HW:
1.Movement of Molecules due tomorrow
2. Finish Pillbug lab due FRI
3. Cell signaling project due TUES

4. Study for Ch 6 & 7 test
FRI 10/18
Water potential Problems due
Conduct your experiment


HW:
1.Finish Pillbug lab due FRI
3. Cell signaling project due TUES

3. Study for Ch 6 & 7 test
FRI 10/18

Pillbug lab due

LAB 4 Part 1-JELLO cells


HW:
1.Cell signaling project due TUES

3. Study for Ch 6 & 7 test
FRI 10/18
MONDAY 10/14 TUESDAY  10/15 WEDNESDAY  10/16 THURSDAY  10/17 FRIDAY  10/18

NO SCHOOL



Last Day for Genome EXTRA CREDIT

Cell Signaling project due


Group presentations

Fill in
Project summary as you watch presentations

HW: Movement of molecule ?  due FRI
Preview Jello Lab in your lab book
Pillbug lab rewrites due FRI
Take home essay due MON
Opener

PSAT


Card review ?'s
ANSWERS


HW
: Movement of molecule ? due FRI
Preview Jello Lab in your lab book
Take home essay due MON
Jello Lab

HW: Movement of molecule ? due FRI
Take home essay due MON
END 1st Quarter
Grades due to office


Early Out @ noon
Teacher Inservice

Movement of molecules ?'s due/
Check your answers
Pillbug lab rewrites due

Clicker game ?'s

Clicker game #2 ?'s with answers

HW: Take home essay due MON
TEST MONDAY

MONDAY 10/21 TUESDAY  10/22 WEDNESDAY  10/23 THURSDAY  10/24 FRIDAY  10/25
Take home essay ?'s due

TEST-Chapter 6 & 7

Cells, Signaling, Transport

See test results

Conferences 4-7:30

Conferences 4-7:30

NO SCHOOL
Conferences
8-12 pm  1-4pm

MONDAY 10/29 TUESDAY  10/30 WEDNESDAY  10/31 THURSDAY  11/1 FRIDAY  11/2

 


Desktop Mitosis cards

Fill in study guide

2012

MONDAY 9/27 TUESDAY  9/28 WEDNESDAY  9/29 THURSDAY  9/30 FRIDAY  9/31
HW: Look at Lab 11 on Lab Bench site TAKE HOME ESSAY DUE

Multiple choice Test-Chapters 2-5

Test results

It wasn't pretty

HW:
1. Start "reading" Ch 6
2.
Cell Quizzam due Tues
Test corrections done in my room by Fri 10/5 3:30 pm

3. Review cell parts you should remember from Bio (You can watch Bio videos or look at Cell parts I should know Powerpoint
Test Wrap up

Collect data-Fast Plants

Show what you know

Test corrections

HW:
1. Start "reading" Ch 6
2.
Cell Quizzam due Tues
Test corrections done in my room by Fri 10/5 3:30 pm

3. Review cell parts you should remember from Bio (You can watch Bio videos)
MONDAY 10/1 TUESDAY  10/2 WEDNESDAY  10/3 THURSDAY 10/4 FRIDAY  10/5

Pollinate
Pillbugs

HW:
1.
Start "reading" Chap 6
2.
Cell Quizzam due Tues
3. Test corrections done in my room by Fri 10/5 3:30 pm

4.
Review cell parts you should remember from Bio (You can watch Bio videos)AND/OR look at
Cell parts You should Know from Bio I
slide show

Cell Quizzam due
Design your own experiment
Present Materials/Methods Posters

HW:
1. Test corrections done in my room by Fri 10/5 3:30 pm
2.
Review cell parts you should remember from Bio (You can watch Bio videos)AND/OR look at
Cell parts You should Know from Bio I
slide show

Pillbugs revisited

HW: 
1.See Tues

Data analysis
graphing

HW: 
See TUES

Chi Square

Test corrections due by end of day


HW: Finish spiral lab notebook entries
-Graph your 2 trials for wet/dry data
- Chi square analysis on class data
- Complete materials/methods paragraph for your experiment

Fish experiment ?'s due TUES
MONDAY 10/8 TUESDAY  10/9 WEDNESDAY  10/10 THURSDAY 10/11 FRIDAY  10/12

NO SCHOOL

Fish experiment ?'s due

HW:
1.
Cell Venn due FRI
2. Take home quiz due MON
3. Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial by Mon

Chapter 6
Cell parts you didn't learn in BIO I
DO PLANTS HAVE LYSOSOMES? 

HW:
1. Cell Venn due FRI
2. Take home quiz due MON
3. Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial by Mon
4.
Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells?
INVESTIGATION by MONDAY

Cell parts Outlaws

Chapter 6
Cell parts you didn't learn in BIO I

Desktop Cell parts
Endosymbiotic theory

Inner life of a cell

HW:
1.
Cell Venn due tomorrow
1.Take home quiz due tomorrow
2.Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial by Mon
3.
Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells?
INVESTIGATION by MONDAY
4. Start reading Chap 7

Cell Venn due

Ch 7 Transport 

 

Membrane fluidity
Phospholipid movement
Endocytosis & exocytosis
Proton pump
Cotransport
Sodium potassium pump

Osmosis 1
Osmosis 3
Osmosis4

Stolof Osmosis

Tonicity comparison

HW:
1.Take home quiz due tomorrow
2.Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial by Mon
3.
Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by MONDAY
4. Start reading Chap 7
MONDAY 10/15 TUESDAY  10/16 WEDNESDAY  10/17 THURSDAY  10/18 FRIDAY  10/19

Take home quiz due
Lab Bench tutorial DUE
3.
Campbell online- How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION DUE

Finish Ch 7 slide show

Tonicity comparison


Tonicity comparison DUE

LAB 4 Part 1-JELLO cells

HW: 
1.
3. Tonicity comparison
4.  
Study for Ch 6 & 7 test FRI


Discuss Fish Lab

Osmosis Challenge


Transport desktop concept map

OSMOSIS CHALLENGE
by Kim Foglia due

DISCUSS Nerve/muscle cell transport assignment


NERVE & MUSCLE CELL
transport 1 &
2


HW: Molecules move ?'s due tomorrow
Read Lab 4 Part B

Movement of molecules ?'s due

Discuss Nerve/muscle transport assignment

Transport comparison

HW:
1. Watch
What is a mole?
slide show if you don't remember your Chem

2.
Water potential tutorial

3. Be ready to do Lab 4 Part 3 on Monday

MONDAY 10/22 TUESDAY  10/23 WEDNESDAY  10/24 THURSDAY  10/25 FRIDAY  10/26

Lab 4 Part 3


French fry party

Elodea osmosis

Red onion plasmolysis

Cell signaling project
Modified from a project by Ann Brokaw

Watch Mr. Knuffke's Prezi on Cell Communication

Receptors/G proteins

G Proteins/Ca++ channels

2nd messenger/cAMP

Intracellular receptors

HW: 
1.Finish lab graph
Conclusion paragraph
Signaling project due MON

WATER POTENTIAL

Water potential problems

Finish Potato Lab

HW:
1.Water potential problems due FRI
2. Cell signaling project due MON
3. Essay ?'s due WED
4. Study for Ch 6 & 7 test 11/1

LAB 4 Procedure 3

HW:
1.Water potential problems due FRI
2. Cell signaling project due MON
3. Essay ?'s due WED
4. Study for Ch 6 & 7 test 11/1
Water potential Problems due

Opener

MONDAY 10/29 TUESDAY  10/30 WEDNESDAY  10/31 THURSDAY  11/1 FRIDAY  11/2
Cell Signaling project due
Last Day for Wiki Genome EXTRA CREDIT

Group presentations

 

Poster presentations

Take home essay ?'s due
Card review ?'s

ANSWERS

Clicker game ?'s



TEST-Chapter 6 & 7

See test results

 Grades due to office



End 1st Q 

Desktop Mitosis cards

Fill in study guide

2011

MONDAY 9/19 TUESDAY  9/20 WEDNESDAY  9/21 THURSDAY  9/22 FRIDAY  9/23
Opener: Desktop Functional group matching

Protein ?'s due

Protein modeling

HW: Study for TEST FRI
Keep working on TO DO LIST
Watch Scientific method video
What' up with ? 
KINESIS/TAXIS due MON
Scientific method lab (fish) due TUES

cat opener

Water Lab

HW:
Nucleic acid ?'s due tomorrow
Study for TEST FRI
Keep working on TO DO LIST
Watch Scientific method video
What' up with ? 
KINESIS/TAXIS due MON
Scientific method lab (fish) due TUES
Nucleic acid ?'s due

Desktop musical chairs

Card Review   
Check your answers


HW: Water lab ?'s due tomorrow
Study for TEST FRI
Keep working on TO DO LIST
Watch Scientific method video
What' up with ? 
KINESIS/TAXIS due MON
Scientific method lab (fish) due TUES
Water lab ?'s due

REVIEW FOR TEST

Biomolecule Concept maps
Clicker game

HW:
Study for TEST TOMORROW
Keep working on TO DO LIST
What' up with ? 
KINESIS/TAXIS due MON
Watch
Scientific method video
Scientific method lab (fish) due
TUES
Multiple choice Test-Chapters 2-5

HW: Look at Lab 11 on Lab Bench site

MONDAY 9/26 TUESDAY  9/27 WEDNESDAY  9/28 THURSDAY  9/29 FRIDAY  9/30
TAKE HOME ESSAY DUE

What' up with ? 

KINESIS/TAXIS due

Test results

Make corrections by WED 10/5

AP LAB 11
HW:
1.Cell Quizzam due WED
2. Test corrections
in my room by TUES 10/5
3.
Start "reading" Chap 6
4. Review Cell parts you should know from Bio I

Kim Foglia's Cell Autotutorial
 

Scientific method lab (fish) DUE

Finish Lab 11

Discuss Graphing and Lab write up

Class data

HW: HW:
1.
Cell Quizzam due tomorrow
2.Test corrections
in my room by TUES 10/5
3.
Lab 11 graphs & ?'s due WED 10/5
4.
Start "reading" Chap 5. Review Cell parts you should know from Bio I
Kim Foglia's Cell Autotutorial
 


 

Cell Quizzam due

Chapter 6
Cell parts you didn't learn in BIO I

Endosymbiotic theory

HW: 
1.Test corrections
in my room by TUES 10/5
2.
Lab 11 graphs & ?'s due WED 10/5
3.
Start "reading" Chap 5.
4. Review Cell parts you should know from Bio I

Kim Foglia's Cell Autotutorial

Chapter 6
Cell parts you didn't learn in BIO I

DO PLANTS HAVE LYSOSOMES? 

HW: 
1.Test corrections
in my room by TUES 10/5
2.
Lab 11 graphs & ?'s due WED 10/5
3.
Start "reading" Chap 5.
4. Review Cell parts you should know from Bio I

Kim Foglia's Cell Autotutorial
 

Cell parts Outlaws



Desktop Cell parts

MONDAY 10/3 TUESDAY  10/4 WEDNESDAY  10/5 THURSDAY 10/6 FRIDAY  10/7

Scientific method again

Simpson Scientific Method

HW:
1. Use
Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial
2.
Lab 1 Prelab ?'s
for due THURS
3. Test corrections due by end of day tomorrow
4. Lab 11 graphs/?'s due WED

Test corrections due by end of day

Check flies

Ch 7 Transport 

Membrane fluidity
Phospholipid movement
Endocytosis & exocytosis
Proton pump
Cotransport

Sodium potassium pump

Osmosis 1
Osmosis 3
Osmosis4

Stolof Osmosis

HW:
1. Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial
2.
Lab 1 Prelab ?'s
for due THURS
3. Lab 11 graphs/?'s due
TOMORROW

Lab 11 graphs & ?'s due

Check flies

Finish Ch 7 slide show

Inner life of a cell
Tonicity comparison
HW:
1. Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial
2.
Lab 1 Prelab ?'s
for due TOMORROW
3. Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells?
INVESTIGATION by MIDNIGHT MONDAY


LAB 1 Prelab ?'s due

What is a mole?

Mixing molar solutions
Make solutions for 1B/1C lab

HW:
1. Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial
2.
Lab 1 Prelab ?'s
for due TOMORROW
3. Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by MIDNIGHT MONDAY


 

NO SCHOOL L
MONDAY 10/10 TUESDAY  10/11 WEDNESDAY  10/12 THURSDAY  10/13 FRIDAY  10/14
NO SCHOOL


Go to Campbell online textbook; Chapter 7.3; complete
How do Salt Concentrations Affect cells? INVESTIGATION by MIDNIGHT
TONIGHT


fruit flies are popping!
Cross     Datasheet

HW: 
1.Do Salt investigation if you haven't done it.
2.
Chap 7 ?'s due Fri
3.Study for Chapter test (Ch 6 & 7)
FRI 10/21

PSAT

OSMOSIS CHALLENGE due MON
by Kim Foglia

Tonicity comparison

1.Chap 7 ?'s due Fri
2.Study for Chapter test (Ch 6 & 7)
FRI 10/21

LAB 1 pdf

LAB 1B

Class data

Fill in data tables and answer ?'s in lab notebook

HW: 
1. Ch 7 ?'s due tomorrow
3. Tonicity comparison
4.  
Study for Ch 6 & 7 test FRI

Chapter 7 ?'s due

LAB 1C

Class data

Cell Venn due Tues
HW: 
1. Check Ch 7 ?'s
2. Tonic comparison
3. Study for Chapter test (Ch 6 & 7)
FRI 10/21

MONDAY 10/17 TUESDAY  10/18 WEDNESDAY  10/19 THURSDAY  10/20 FRIDAY  10/21
Tonicity comparison DUE

Osmosis Challenge DUE

Lab 1A Demo
1A discussion/Color before & after pictures
LAB 1 Wrap up
Finish up lab 1D & 1E
Elodea osmosis

Red onion plasmolysis


Class data


French fry party!

Cell parts comparison DUE

DISCUSS Nerve/muscle cell transport assignment


NERVE & MUSCLE CELL
transport
1 & 2

HW: 
1. Answer 1C ?'s
 Essay ?'s due MONDAY
Study for Ch 6 & 7 test
FRI

TURN IN nerve/muscle transport sheet

Transport desktop concept map

Transport comparison

HW: Essay ?'s due MONDAY
Study for Ch 6 & 7 test
FRI

Opener

Clicker game ?'s

TRANSPORT COMPARE



HW: Essay ?'s due MONDAY
Study for Ch 6 & 7 test tomorrow

TEST-Chapter 6 & 7

See test results

HW: Ch 12-"Read for understanding"

Lab 1A, 1B, 1C, 1D, 1E ?'s due TUES 10/25

MONDAY 10/24 TUESDAY  10/25 WEDNESDAY  10/26 THURSDAY  10/27 FRIDAY  10/28
Take home essay ?'s due

Desktop Mitosis cards

Fill in study guide


 

Do it again with yarn  Science News Wiki due


Grades due to office


Conferences 7am-4pm



End 1st Q 

MONDAY 9/20 TUESDAY  9/21 WEDNESDAY  9/22 THURSDAY  9/23 FRIDAY  9/24

Multiple choice Test-Chapters 2-5

HW:
Start "reading" Chap 6
Review Cell parts you should know from Bio I

Kim Foglia's Cell Autotutorial

HW: Look at Lab 11 on Lab Bench site

What' up with ? 
KINESIS/TAXIS


Coronation/Burning of the "B"

Test results
It wasn't pretty 

Make corrections by Tuesday 9/28

AP LAB 11

HW:
1.Test corrections
in my room by TUES
2.
Review of Bio I cell parts
3.Cell Quizzam due FRI


SHORT WED SCHEDULE
Olympics in PM

Finish Lab 11

Snakes

HW: 
1. Test corrections
in my room by TUES
2.
Review of Bio I cell parts
3. Cell Quizzam due FRI

Discuss Graphing and Lab write up

Class data

1. Do Test corrections
in my room by TUES
2.
Review of Bio I cell parts
3. Cell Quizzam due TOMORROW

Cell parts Outlaws

Cell Quizzam due


Desktop Cell parts

SHORT SCHEDULE
Assembly/
Powderpuff game
Football vs Brandon Valley

Bobcat Dance 9:30-12:00

MONDAY 9/27 TUESDAY  9/28 WEDNESDAY  9/29 THURSDAY  9/30 FRIDAY  10/1

Move fruit flies

Chapter 6
Cell parts you didn't learn in BIO I

DO PLANTS HAVE LYSOSOMES? 

HW:
1. Use
Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial 2. Prelab ?'s for AP 
LAB 1B due day before we do Lab 1 ON 10/4
3. Pictorial Methods flow chart for
Lab 1A & B
(What will you do in lab)
Due
Mon 10/4

Test corrections due by end of day

Check flies

Set up egg activity

Chapter 6
Cell parts you didn't learn in BIO I

Endosymbiotic theory

HW: 
See MONDAY 9/27

Check flies

Mass your egg

Chapter 6

Ch 7 Transport

Inner life of a cell

HW: See MONDAY 9/27



Check flies

Mass your egg

Ch 7 Transport 

LAB 1 pdf

Membrane fluidity
Phospholipid movement
Endocytosis & exocytosis
Proton pump
Cotransport

Sodium potassium pump

Osmosis 1
Osmosis 3
Osmosis4

Stolof Osmosis

HW: See MONDAY 9/27

Lab 11A due

Finish Ch 6 slide show

Cell parts comparison

HW: See MONDAY 9/27

MONDAY 10/4 TUESDAY  10/5 WEDNESDAY  10/6 THURSDAY  10/7 FRIDAY  10/8

Prelab ?'s for Lab 1B due

Pictorial Methods flow chart for Lab 1A & 1B due

Lab 1A

What is a mole?

Mixing molar solutions
Make solutions for 1B/1C lab

1. Chap 7 ?'s - self check answers
2.  Study for Ch test (6 &7) for
FRI 10/14

1A discussion/Color before & after pictures

Fill in data tables and answer ?'s in lab notebook

HW: 
1.Answer ALL ?'s in Lab book for 1A
2 Do.Ch 7 ?'s/check answsers in back of book
turn in Fri
3. Study for Chapter test (Ch 6 & 7)
FRI 10/14
Ch 7 slide show

HW:
1. Ch 7 ?'s-self check answers
2. Lab 1A ?'s
3. Study for Chap TEST (6 & 7) FRI 10/14

LAB 1B 

Class data

Finish Ch 7 slide show

Tonicity comparison

HW: 
1. Ch 7 ?'s -self check answers
2. Lab 1A, 1B ?'s
3. Tonicity comparison
4.  
Study for Ch 6 & 7 test FRI


Tonicity comparison
Transport desktop concept map

Transport comparison


HW: 
1. Check Ch 7 ?'s
2. Tonic comparison
3. Lab 1A,B,C ?'s
4. Study for Chapter test (Ch 6 & 7) MON 10/5

MONDAY 10/11 TUESDAY  10/12 WEDNESDAY  10/13 THURSDAY  10/14 FRIDAY  10/15
NO SCHOOL
 
LAB 1C

French fry party!


Check
Tonic comparison

NERVE & MUSCLE CELL
transport
1 & 2

HW: 
1. Answer 1C ?'s
 Essay ?'s due FRI
Study for Ch 6 & 7 test
FRI

Measure potato strips

DISCUSS Nerve/muscle cell transport assignment

Class data

HW: Essay ?'s due FRI
Study for Ch 6 & 7 test
FRI

Opener

TURN IN nerve/muscle transport sheet

Finish up lab 1D & 1E
Elodea osmosis

Red onion plasmolysis

Clicker game ?'s

TRANSPORT COMPARE
LUNCH REVIEW

Grades due to office

HW: Essay ?'s due tomorrow
Study for Ch 6 & 7 test tomorrow
7:40 am  REVIEW

END OF 1st Q
TEST-Chapter 6 & 7

See test results

HW: Ch 12-"Read for understanding"

Lab 1A, 1B, 1C, 1D, 1E ?'s due TUES 10/19

MONDAY 10/18 TUESDAY  10/19 WEDNESDAY  10/20 THURSDAY  10/21 FRIDAY  10/22

Desktop Mitosis cards

Fill in study guide

Conferences 4pm-7pm

 

Do it again with yarn 

HW: Test corrections due

Lab notebook with Lab 1 ?'s answered due




NO SCHOOL

Conferences 7am-4pm

 
NO SCHOOL

 

2009

MONDAY 9/14 TUESDAY  9/15 WEDNESDAY  9/16 THURSDAY  9/17 FRIDAY  9/18


Multiple choice Test-Chapters 2-5


HW:
Take home essay
Start "reading" Chap 6
Review Cell parts you should know from Bio I

Kim Foglia's Cell Autotutorial

Color cell picture


Coronation/Burning of the "B"

TEST RESULTS. . . .
"It wasn't pretty"

Make corrections by Friday

HW:
1.Test corrections
in my room by FRI
2.
Review of Bio I cell parts
3. Cell Quizzam due TUES


SHORT WED SCHEDULE
Olympics in PM

Essay ? Write In class

HW: 
1. Test corrections
in my room by FRI
2.
Review of Bio I cell parts
3. Cell Quizzam due TUES
GRADING W/ RUBRIC

1. Test corrections
in my room by FRI
2.
Review of Bio I cell parts
3. Cell Quizzam due TUES

Test corrections due by end of day

Cell parts comparison

SHORT SCHEDULE
Assembly/
Powderpuff game
Football vs Pierre

Bobcat Dance 9:30-12:00

HW: 
1. Use Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial 2. Prelab ?'s for AP LAB 1B due day before we do Lab 1
3. Pictorial Methods flow chart for Lab 1 A & B
(What will you do in lab)
Due
day before we do Lab 1

5. Begin "reading" Chap 7 

MONDAY 9/21 TUESDAY  9/22 WEDNESDAY  9/23 THURSDAY  9/24 FRIDAY  9/25

Chapter 6
Cell parts you didn't learn in BIO I

DO PLANTS HAVE LYSOSOMES? 

HW:
1. Use
Lab Bench and complete Lab #1 tutorial 2. Prelab ?'s for AP LAB 1B due day before we do Lab 1 ON 9/29
3. Pictorial Methods flow chart for Lab 1A & B
(What will you do in lab)
Due
Mon 9/28
4. Study for Chapter test (Ch 6 & 7) Friday 10/2

Cell Quizzam due

Chapter 6
Cell parts you didn't learn in BIO I

Endosymbiotic theory

HW: 
See MONDAY 9/21

Chapter 6
Set up
egg activity

Ch 7 Transport

Inner life of a cell

HW: See MONDAY 9/21

Mass your egg

Ch 7 Transport 

Membrane fluidity
Phospholipid movement
Endocytosis & exocytosis
Proton pump
Cotransport

Sodium potassium pump

Osmosis 1
Osmosis 3
Osmosis4

Stolof Osmosis

HW: See MONDAY 9/21

Mass your egg

Opener

Transport desktop concept map

Transport comparison

HW: See MONDAY 9/21

MONDAY 9/28 TUESDAY  9/29 WEDNESDAY  9/30 THURSDAY  10/1 FRIDAY  10/2

Prelab ?'s for Lab 1B due

Pictorial Methods flow chart for Lab 1A & B due

Mass your egg

What is a mole?

Mixing molar solutions
Tonic comparison

1. Finish tonic comparison
Study for Chapter test (Ch 6 & 7) MON 10/5

AP BIO LAB 1A
Fill in data tables and answer ?'s in lab notebook

NERVE & MUSCLE CELL
transport
1 & 2

HW: 
1.Answer ALL ?'s in Lab book for 1A
2. Lab report 1C due WED 10/14
See
SAMPLE LAB REPORTS
3. Study for Chapter test (Ch 6 & 7) MON 10/5

LAB 1B 
1A discussion/Color before & after
pictures

Class data

HW: 
1. See TUES 9/29
2. Answer ?'s in Lab book for 1B
3. Study for Chapter test (Ch 6 & 7) MON 10/5

LAB 1C 

Class data

HW: 
1. SEE TUES 9/29
2. Answers to 1C ?'s will be included in your 1C lab write up 
3.Study for Chapter test (Ch 6 & 7) MON 10/5

Finish up lab 1D & 1E
Elodea osmosis

Red onion plasmolysis

Class data

HW: 
1. Answer D? 1,2,4,5,7,9 in Lab book 
2. Complete E diagrams 1-3; Answer E? 1-3
2.
LAB WRITE UP for 1C part of lab due WED 10/14
See
SAMPLE LAB REPORTS

4. Study for Chapter test (Ch 6 & 7) MON 10/5

MONDAY 10/5 TUESDAY  10/6 WEDNESDAY  10/7 THURSDAY  10/8 FRIDAY  10/9
TEST-Chapter 6 & 7

Test results
HW: Essay ?'s due THURS
Ch 12-"Read for understanding"

LAB write ups

Lab 1 Class data

SAMPLE LAB REPORTS

HW: See MONDAY

Desktop Mitosis cards

Fill in study guide

HW: Essay ?'s due tomorrow

Essay ?'s due

Do it again with yarn

HW: Lab 1A, 1B, 1D, 1E ?'s due WED
Lab write up/?'s 1C due WED

NO SCHOOL

MONDAY 10/12 TUESDAY  10/13 WEDNESDAY  10/14 THURSDAY  10/15 FRIDAY  10/16

NO SCHOOL
 



 

Test corrections due


Lab notebook with ?'s answered & Lab report 1C due

Grades due to office



 
END OF 1st Q

 

Fall 2007

MONDAY 9/15 TUESDAY  9/16 WEDNESDAY  9/17 THURSDAY  9/19 FRIDAY  9/20
Unit 1 Chapter TEST

TEST RESULTS

HW: Take home Free response ?' due MON
Discuss exams

Start Chapter 6


HW:
1. Take home Free response ?' due MON
2. Test corrections due MON
3. Chap 6 ?'s due TUES
MONDAY 9/24 TUESDAY  9/25 WEDNESDAY  9/26 THURSDAY  9/27 FRIDAY  9/28
Take home essay ?'s due
Essay ?'s scoring
Test corrections due

Chapter 6

MIDTERM GRADES

HW: Use WEB CT link, Go to THINGS TO DO, and take Cell Parts quiz before THURS

Finish Chapter 6

Rules for making graphs

HW;
WebCT cell quiz
Graphing practice
Read Lab #2

Pre-Lab AP #2
 

HW;
WebCT cell quiz due by tomorrow
Graphing practice due tomorrow
Lab #2
prelab ?'s due MON

Graphs DUE

Chapter 6 ?'s due

Take WEB CT Cell parts quiz by today

Chapter 7 Jigsaw
Work on presentations

What You should already know from Bio I
HW;
Lab #2
prelab ?'s due MON

Chapter 7 Jigsaw
Computer Lab Finish presentations

HW;
Lab #2
prelab ?'s due MON

MONDAY 10/1 TUESDAY  10/2 WEDNESDAY  10/3 THURSDAY  10/4 FRIDAY  10/5
AP Lab #2
Fill in data tables and answer ?'s in lab notebook

HW:
1. Use LIBRARY ISLAND COMPUTERS to save your presentation into the SCIENCE HOMEWORK DROP FOLDER (they told me it would be working by today)
2. Be ready to present your piece of Ch 7 WEDNESDAY
(Make 20 copies/or get handout to me in time to make copies)

3.Answer ?'s in Lab notebook and complete
LAB WRITE UP for 2D part of lab due FRIDAY 10/12
(See
SAMPLE LAB REPORTS)

Post High Planning Day
Juniors gone-8:15-11:45
Seniors gone-8:15 to 10:45
Finish Lab #2

Class data

Ch 7 presentations

HW:
1. Be ready to present your piece of Ch 7

 

Finish Lab #2

HW:
1.
Use LIBRARY ISLAND COMPUTERS to save your presentation into the SCIENCE HOMEWORK DROP FOLDER
2. Be ready to present your piece of Ch 7 tomorrow

3. LAB WRITE UP due Friday 10/12
(See
SAMPLE LAB REPORTS
)
Chap 7 Presentations

HW: Get makeup/missing work turned in

FINISH Chap 7 Presentations

AP Lab #1 PreLab

HW:
1. Finish Prelab before class Monday
2.
Chapter 7 ?'s DUE TUESDAY 

MONDAY 10/8 TUESDAY  10/9 WEDNESDAY  10/10 THURSDAY  10/11 FRIDAY  10/12

NO SCHOOL
 



 



Mind Mapping

HW: Chapter 7 ?'s due
bumped to after Lab #1 is finished
Prelab #1 due
AP Lab #1 B & D


 
AP Lab #1 A & C



 
AP Lab #1 Part E 
MONDAY 10/15 TUESDAY  10/16 WEDNESDAY  10/17 THURSDAY  10/18 FRIDAY  10/19
Compile Lab 2 data

Elodea plasmolysis/rehydration

Plasmolysis 2

Transport videos
Osmosis
Elodea
Blood cells

HW: Finish graphs and ?'s for LAB 2 due FRI
Mitosis ?'s due THURS
 

Chapter 7 ?'s DUE

LAB 3A
Review tutorial
Complete data collection at website below. Complete diagrams and answer ?'s for 3A portion of Lab


Online onion root tip mitosis

Data sheet

HW: Finish graphs and ?'s for LAB 2 due FRI
Mitosis ?'s due THURS

MITOSIS

MITOSIS ?'s DUE

Science in the news
Penicillin  resistant staph

Antibiotic resistant "bugs"

Gene-block birthcontrol

Biofuel microbe

LAST DAY TO TURN IN WORK GOING ON THIS QUARTER

LAB 2/prelab due

TEST-Chapter 7,8,12

See test results

????????

  ethics crossword

tttttt

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