Cellular Structure Teacher Resources

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Students investigate parts of a cell. In this plant cell lesson, students determine the difference between plant and animal cells. Students discover that coral is an animal based on cell characteristics. Students create puppets to represent cell parts.
High schoolers work as a team to use the ProScope Digital USB Microscope and a computer to collect microscopic images from a variety of organisms. When they compare these specimens, they are able to determine how they are alike and different by comparing their cellular parts.
In this biology learning exercise, students complete a crossword puzzle with 46 questions on cell structure and function. They identify different cell organelles.
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.
Students study basic cell structure. In this cell structure lesson, students analyze the components of a cell. Students virtually explore cell structure using Second Life.
In this cell structure worksheet, students review the structure and function of eukaryotic cells. Students also compare and contrast an animal cell with a plant cell. This worksheet has 15 fill in the blank, 8 true or false, and 7 matching questions.
Students explore the cell and cell processes. They create "cytoplasm", make a model of the cell and its organelles, and simulate the osmosis and the diffusion of materials into and out of the cell.
Students compare the organelles present in plant and animal cells. In this biology lesson, students create an analogy to easily remember their assigned organelles. They also research their function and write a creative story.
Students observe a multimedia presentation to assess the importance of microscopes in cellular investigations. They discover the cell's parts and their functions. They compare and contrast animal and plant cells.
Students understand how various cell parts function and how they are related to the genetic process by creating a model and symbol to depict the function of the cell parts. They research a cell part to determine function and then cut out, draw, or construct a picture to represent the cell part's function.
In this cell structure worksheet, students complete 50 multiple choice question review quiz about the different functions and parts of the cell.
Students investigate how mutations lead to changes in cell structure and function. They construct an oligonucleotide, identify a protein sequence, design a step-by-step mechanism of how they think cells repair damaged DNA, and prepare and observe cells of yeast cells.
Do you need to review animal cell structure? Investigate the ways in which different types of cells interact in a common human reflex. Your students can explore the functions of stem cells, consider various illnesses and assess stem cells potential to aid in cures. This lesson uses resources from a textbook along with research on the internet and index cards (not included) as a source of information.
High schoolers define the function of the different parts of a cell. In this biology lesson, students  discuss cell structures and how its organelles perform basic functions. They differentiate between human and animal cells.
Students create a play illustrating the parts of the cell. In this cellular biology lesson, students work in groups to act out the cellular parts and functions. They complete a quiz after completing the activity.
After studying the structure and functions of living cells using textbooks, internet or encyclopedias, students prepare a PowerPoint presentation on cell structure and present it to the class.
Ninth graders use online tutorials, class discussion, presentations and scientific articles to explore types of cells along with cell structure, function and behavior. They explore ethical questions related to cells and disease.
Sixth graders learn about animal and plant cell structure and the functions of these structures. They learn that all organisms are composed of cells that carry on the functions that sustain life. Using a microscope, plant and animal cells are viewed and compared. Students create computer drawings and a Power Point show to demonstrate knowledge.
Eighth graders, after creating a Venn Diagram comparing/contrasting animal and plant cells, writing ten similes describing cell types, or drawing a colored diagram of a cell, list cell types as well as describe and label cell parts. They incorporate their do-now books as they study all about cells.
Students have the opportunity to view two types of algae under 400x magnification with a compound microscope. They make observations and record their observations through drawings and words. In addition, they identify different qualities such as cell structure, movement and other qualities of different types of algae.

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