Cellular Biology Teacher Resources
Find Cellular Biology educational ideas and activities
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In this cell structure worksheet, students complete 50 multiple choice question review quiz about the different functions and parts of the cell.
Help your students understand cell division. Explore the topics of mitosis by examining the details of chromosomes at interphase, metaphase, anaphase, prophase, and telophase. Wonderful slides will keep your students' attention while they fill in blanks, read labels, and follow a sequence of photos. Cytokineses, and the evolution of mitotic process from binary fission, is mentioned but could be elaborated upon for further study.
Investigate life below a microscope, and cells and discover the differences between plant and animal cells.
In this biology review worksheet, students complete 50 multiple choice questions on the stages of mitosis and meiosis. They compare and contrast the two.
Students use Internet activities and videos to understand the types of cells, their membranes, and the way that they reproduce. In this cellular biology lesson, students use the Internet to view videos and complete activities. They investigate single-celled organisms, the cell membrane, and mitosis.
Students distinguish the differences between Prokaryotic and Eukaryotic cells. Using microscopes, they examine a variety of plant and animal cells. Working in groups, they draw and label plant and animal cells and show the mathematical formula used to determine the cells' magnification.
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Learners determine why cell growth is limited and requires cell division. They explore the different phases of mitosis, the oncogenes that cause cancer, and possible treatments.
Students work with whole plant material and are not required to measure small quantities, yet they can see evidence of transformed plant cells (plant cells that have genes from bacterial plasmids). This is a laboratory suitable for students who are familiar with the basic principles of plant cell structure, tissue culture, sterile technique, and cell transformation (bacterial infection, plasmid vectors, marker genes, selection medium, and enzyme activity assays).
Students compare cell structure to the structure of a city. In this cell structure lesson, students investigate differences and similarities between cell structure and city structure. Students create a 3-dimensional, edible model of a cell.
Fourth graders explore the structure and functions of plant and animal cells. In this plant and animal cell biology lesson, 4th graders view several multimedia presentations illustrating the structure and functions of cell. Students label the parts of a plant cell, make a model of a cell, follow instructions to make an "edible" cell, and complete a matching test about the topics covered.
Students study plant and animal cell components. In this cell lesson students identify parts of a cell, view a PowerPoint presentation and diagram a cell.
It has appeal; Vivid microscopic images or colorful diagrams are displayed on almost every slide of this introduction to cells. Visit scientists who contributed to cell theory, learn the general components of cells, and compare prokaryotes to eukaryotes. As enrichment, explore the endosymbiosis theory. Overall, this would be an informative introduction to cells for your high school biology inquisitors.
Assign these 50 questions to your biology class as a review of cell division. Learners will address the cell cycle, cancer cells, cytokinesis, mitosis, meiosis, gene and chromosomal mutations, and karyotypes. The format is user-friendly, leaving room for pupils to write their answers beneath each question. It would be helpful in preparing them for a quiz on cell division concepts.
Students explore epidermal cells. After following specified procedures for removing epidermal cells from their wrist, students view the cells with the use of a microscope. After creating a drawing of their observation, students label the cells. They discuss the continual shedding of the skin.
In this molecular biology worksheet, students complete 50 multiple choice questions on DNA and RNA replication, translation and transcription.
Does salt water affect a plant cell differently than fresh water? High schoolers will work together to answer this question through a series of observations of macroscopic and microscopic observations. The investigations are straightforward and easy to follow, and they also lend themselves well to a full lab write up.
After removing the shell from a raw egg, cell biologists soak the egg in either a hypotonic, hypertonic, or isotonic corn syrup solution. They calculate the percent change in mass and compare it to the strength of the solution in a graph. The procedure is clear and the questions are relevant, but the appearance of the lab sheet is quite boring. If this is not of importance to you, then this is a terrific resource for your biology class when learning about osmosis and the cell membrane.
Like a fresh canvas, stem cells can turn into almost anything. In a comprehensive instructional activity, high school biologists use clay to build a 3-D model of cell division and the processes that occur during the first 14 days of development. Also included is a detailed graphic organizer for taking notes about the important concepts and vocabulary related to stem cells. The procedure is very clear and easy to follow; your pupils will enjoy getting their hands dirty while learning about how they all came to be.
Students develop a working vocabulary of terms related to the life cycle. In small groups, students play the life cycle's game which consists of matching and defining vocabulary. Directions for creating the game board are included with the lesson plan.