Cellular Transport Teacher Resources
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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.
Students 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 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.
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.
Fourth graders study sickle-cell anemia.
Students explore the structure of living things. In this cell lesson, students examine PowerPoint slides that feature animal and plant cells. Students read a section regarding cells in their textbook and draw plant and animal cell diagrams.
Young scholars read charts and compare the environmental impacts of vehicles powered by different fuels, the pollution of different modes of transportation, and different kinds of power plants.
Use salmon eggs as a cell model for demonstrating the movement of water over concentration gradients. Junior scientists examine the same process microscopically with an onion cell. They use a thistle tube and a semipermeable membrane to discover osmosis. Six activities in all, this collection is a must for your biology class! Lesson plans are thoroughly written and the activities are both engaging and informational. Thank the National Science Teachers Association for this gem of a resource!
In this labeling a cross-section of a Bacterium cell worksheet, students use the glossary of Bacterium cell terms to help identify and label each cell part. Students label nine parts of the Bacterium cell.
Via four student handouts, marine biology learners examine the topography and circulation cell of the Fieberilng guyot. Then they examine the number of individual hydroids counted at each depth. Pupils use the information to relate water circulation to distribution of the larvae. Consider using this lesson when introducing habitats in a biology or marine science class.
Pupils demonstrate their ability to properly make observations using a compound microscope. They prepare an onion skin slide and focus on it in both low and high power. Then they measure the diameter of one of the cells.
In this cell worksheet, high schoolers answer 81 questions about the cell including multiple choice, fill in the blank, short answer and matching. Topics include cell structure, the cell membrane, the nucleus, cell growth and reproduction and the cell organelles.
Not only will beginning biologists write the answers to questions on this worksheet, they will analyze diagrams of what happens in different situations considering cell transport. Although you will find the text a little blurry and one of the diagrams much lighter than the rest of the print, the approach taken by this resource makes it worthwhile. Simply darken the U-tube diagram and then assign this to your biology class as a review of diffusion and osmosis.
In this cell organelles worksheet, students read the structure and function of different plant and animal cell organelles to determine what organelle is being described. Students write in the 15 organelles into a chart.
In this biology worksheet, students answer 2 short answer questions related to HIV based on information provided. They color and label the different parts of a virus.
Learners observe slides of cork cells and discuss the use of microscopes. They view a power point presentation on "Looking Inside Cells" and take notes aligned with the PPT presentation. They collaborate with a partner to create an analogy of a cell.
In this cell learning exercise, students read about cell membrane transport and answer questions using the given terms about movement of molecules in and out of the cell.
Students are introduced to the concept of hydrogen technologies through inquiry-based classroom activities.