Active Transport Teacher Resources

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Students discuss the different components of the cell membrane. In this biology lesson, students explain how active transport takes place. They create a graphic organizer for the different terminologies.
Your students will love this PowerPoint! Great visuals will support understanding of membrane proteins, cell membranes, active transport, and diffusion. There are a lot of details on each page and all are relevant. The presentation could be split into sections to support a worksheet or to create a self-test paper.  
Students differentiate passive and active transport. In this biology lesson, students discover how substances pass through the cell membrane. They discuss the pros and cons of biotechnology.
In this cells activity, high schoolers review how the cell theory was developed. Students review the structure and function of cell structures and active transport. This activity has 30 fill in the blank questions.
An information-packed eight-page article detailing the history of understanding active transport across cell membranes makes up the bulk of this handout. Two pages of reading comprehension and critical-thinking questions follow. The article is fascinating and illuminates the importance of aquaporins and the ion channels present in cell membranes. This reading analysis would serve as an enriching assignment for your biology class when studying the cell membrane or homeostasis.
Pupils explore diffusion and active transport. They observe the effects of eggs in vinegar and predict what will happen when eggs are placed in corn syrup with food coloring. Students complete worksheets which lead them to describe the movement of molecules in and out of cells as they identify osmosis, diffusion, and active transport.
Seventh graders engage in a lesson that is concerned with the basic structure and function of the cell. They systematically cover the different parts of the cell that includes active transport, organelles, mitosis, and meiosis. The lesson is a review before a test.
Students examine the energy dependence of active transport as well as te properties of specificity, competition, saturation, and inhibition. They anesthetize an insect and inject saline into the abdomen.
In this active transport worksheet, students review the cellular process of active transport including the structures and functions of the cell organelles involved. This worksheet has 28 fill in the blank statements.
Students explore processes of cell transport such as osmosis, diffusion and active transport. They use eggs and various solutions to set up various cell transport conditions. They make predictions about the results and monitor the eggs for five days.
Intended to supplement your existing cell function and organelle lessons, pairs work together to develop a real-world analogy for cell structures. In addition to writing paragraphs about the comparison, each group will make a short presentation in class to share their work.
Students distinguish between active and passive transport. Students identify key words associated with active and passive transport. They draw and explain the structure f the cellular membrane. They are able to define phospholipid bilayer, hydrophilic, and hydrophobic. Students discuss diffusion which is an example of passive transport.
Use coloring to reinforce memory of the cell membrane structure. In addition, junior biologists answer fill-in-the-blank and short-answer questions detailing the function of the cell membrane. This worksheet is five pages long and provides comprehensive coverage of the topic. Assign it as a review of the cell membrane, or even use it as an assessment.
Students comprehend that energy is required to move substances across the cell membrane against the concentration gradient.
In this cell worksheet, students describe the components that make up the cell and their functions. Students discuss background of cell theory, complete tables, label charts and match functions of cell structures.
Biology buffs illustrate the workings of the cell membrane when they complete this checklist. Not only do they draw the structure, they also draw gradients and mechanisms for the transport of materials across the membrane. Your advanced biology learners will rise to the great expectations of this assignment.
Pupils are put in groups of 6 to 8, and they are given 20-30 minutes to write, design, direct, and block out (determine location and movement) a skit that illustrates the function of a sarcomere, and all the steps involved in its contraction and relaxation. Each students must have a speaking part, with no one person dominating the performance.
In this membrane permeability instructional activity, students read introductory information about the cell membrane structure as it pertains to permeabillity and draw a representation of the membrane as they complete a lab. Students record the results cleanliof their modeling activity.
In this cellular transport worksheet, students review the process of osmosis and compare passive transport and active transport. This worksheet has 12 matching questions.
In this cell structure learning exercise, high schoolers complete 50 multiple choice question review quiz about the different functions and parts of the cell.

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