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Cellular Transport Teacher Resources
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Students investigate the cells of the human body. in this biology lesson, students discuss the cell as the basic unit of lie and identify how many cells the human body is made up of. They relate the semiconductor to their investigation as it is an essential part in the medical field and helping to improve the health of the body.
Tenth graders work in teams to order events of DNA transcription and translation protein synthesis. In the second lesson, they put the steps of mitosis and meiosis in order using a concept map poster. They use modeling clay to create models of cells undergoing these changes. In the third lesson, 10th graders create Punnett squares, and participate in an interactive lecture on genes, alleles, traits and geno/pheno types.
Students perform an experiment to demonstrate the principles of antibody-antigen binding, the secondary immune response, cross reactivity, and complement fixation. The materials to be used include antibodies from a rabbit that was injected once with red cells from a sheep and also one that was injected three times with the red cells from a sheep.
High schoolers identify basic components of skin on a cross sectional diagram. They provide a basic description of cancer in terms of cell biology. Students explore the ABCD of skin cancer/mole evaluation and perform their own evaluation of "test moles." They name the three kinds of skin cancer and describe where in the skin they originate.
Students explore and examine how patterns, measurement, ratios and proportions are utilized in the research development and production of airplanes. They meet a pilot from the Federal Aviation Association who describes the growth of air transportation and its relationship to mathematical patterns.
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.
Give this summary of 16 pages of a text to your class to deepen understanding of cell permeability, diffusion, ions, and more. The handout portion includes vocabulary clarifications, detailed color diagrams, and important information; however, there are also references to online quiz questions, which are not included. The resource ends with 36 study questions that refer to the given information. You could use this as a study guide for a test.
Sixth graders study organ systems. In this organ systems lesson, 6th graders watch a PowerPoint about organs, cells, and tissues. Students then work in groups to create a presentation that shows the organ system. Students discuss the specific systems and the organs that make up each one. Students take a quiz over what they've learned.