Cellular Transport Teacher Resources

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Students study how an organism must have an organized system for proper growth and development.  In this investigative lesson students illustrate the function of a cell.
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.
Young scholars 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.
Young scholars experience a hands-on activity that simulates cell membrane structure and function. They explain the structure of the cell membrane and the unique properties does it has.
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.
Ninth graders review cell information by making a comic book. In this cell lesson, 9th graders make the parts of cells into superheroes. They draw these superheroes on the computer and come up with a plot to make a comic book.
A note-taking resource for the topic of transport between cells. If formatting is important to you, there are some slight changes you'll need to make to this Word document to make it consistent. 
Students investigate the process of osmosis using  fresh potato cuttings in saline solution. In this biology lesson, students explain the difference between hypertonic, hypotonic, and isotonic solutions. They collect data from the experiment and present results in class.
Learners 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.
If the only support you are in search of is lists of vocabulary terms, this presentation may fit the bill. Slides simply list terminology. These categories are included: hierarchy of structural organization, cell functions, cell membrane, cytoplasm, organelles, cell reproduction, and cell cycle stages. There are no diagrams or photos, and no explanation is offered. Use this in an anatomy and physiology course to briefly review general biology concepts before delving into deeper content.
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.
Students study and research drug-resistant bacteria and the use of antibiotics. Through the use of the internet, and other resources, students gather information and create a board game. They discuss bacteria, antibodies, antibiotics and the cells of the immune system.
Pupils observe one celled organisms of monerans and protists and write about their characteristics. In this monerans and protists lesson plan, students read information sheets provided.
Pupils explain how substances cross the cell's semipermiable membrane. In this biology activity, students explain how osmosis takes place. They compare and contrast osmosis to diffusion.
Young scholars identify that math relationships are linked to science and evaluate microscopic concepts. In this exploring science lesson students explore different cells and view them under a microscope. 
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.
Students compare and contrast the two types of cell divisions namely meiosis and mitosis. In this biology lesson plan, students create chromosome models. They identify the different stages of cell division.
Fourth graders study sickle-cell anemia.
Learners explain the roles of mRNA, tRNA and ribosomes. They explain how mutations can occur in an individual. Students simulate parts of a cell to access about the process of protein synthesis.
Learners create an animation of a cell process and insert it into a presentation. They choose a cellular process such as mitosis, osmosis or DNA replication, and create a simple 2D animation.

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