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Glycolysis Teacher Resources
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Ten reactions involved with the process of glycolysis within cellular respiration are summarized here. The aerobic stages and anaerobic interactions leading to fermentation are detailed and wonderful diagrams to support the information are given. This would be a great PowerPoint to support a lecture on detailed biochemistry.
Definitely geared toward college level biology, this worksheet is a survey of metabolism and biosynthesis. All questions require learners to write out short explanations, and a few include the analysis of graphs. The subtopics of the assignment are metabolism, thermodynamics, kinetics, ATP, and glycolysis. Use this as a biochemistry unit review.
Students identity the components of electron transport system through role play. They explain the role of intermediate energy carriers to the production of ATP molecules. They describe the relationship of electron transport system to Krebs Cycle and glycolysis as it relates to cellular respiration. They analyze and present their understanding of cellular respiration.
Review your lecture on glycolysis with this thorough worksheet. After completing sentences using a labeled diagram, students labeling each process of glycolysis in a provided diagram. They fill in the blank of statements relating to cellular respiration and rotenone, and answer true and false statements.
Biology classes will bubble with excitement as they complete this assignment. Beginning with an informative overview of cellular respiration and fermentation processes, the highlight comes as an experiment in determining the rate of alcoholic fermentation in yeast. This is accomplished by providing various concentrations of sucrose solution and measuring the amount of carbon dioxide produced during respiration. This lab sheet will keep young scientists organized and on-task.
This quiz just looks neat! It has two cell diagrams for biology class members to label. They also describe the function of each organelle. A prokaryotic and eukaryotic cell are displayed for them to compare, and then they fill in the blanks in sentences about glycolysis and DNA. This is appropriate for use in any high school or college level general biology course.
Four multi-part questions and a chart of the amino acids fill the eleven pages of this biology assessment. Geared toward a college-level course, this resource queries takers about the structure and behavior of the cell membrane, photosynthesis, glycolysis, fermentation, respiration, and enzyme activity. This is appropriate for an organic chemistry or biochemistry course.
Biology learners investigate the effect of sucrose concentration on yeast alcoholic fermentation. During the lesson,they compare and contrast the processes of cellular respiration and alcoholic fermentation. They design an experiment to test whether the rate is affected by bread ingredients or temperature.
This series opens with diagrams of experimental setups. A data table is displayed and questions are asked, indicating that the intent is for lab groups to perform the depicted experiments. At slide twelve, a coherent lesson about the chemistry of respiration begins. Nifty diagrams and links to other resources are included making this a dynamic presentation. If you wanted to develop demonstrations or lab activities to correspond with the opening slides, it would put this over the top!
The feedback mechanisms of metabolism of a variety of substances in the human body. Carbohydrates, lipids, amino acids, and their derivatives are explained. The biochemistry required to explain the metabolic balance and feedback controls according to the cells' needs will be very useful to a high level biology pupil.
Students create a graphic organizer for photosynthesis and cellular respiration in the shape of a tree. In this cellular energy lesson, students create a tree with two main branches, photosynthesis and cellular respiration. They add smaller branches within each large one and add "leaves" with facts about the processes. They draw arrows showing how each process helps the other.
A word bank with thirty key terms guides young scientists through this fill-in-the-blank activity. Additionally, they answer an extra credit question that asks who proposed the theory of synthesis of ATP. The format of this activity would make a good review sheet or class quiz.