Krebs Cycle Teacher Resources
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Diagrams with annotations are shown on each of these eighteen slides, which summarize the processes of respiration. The focus is on the 3-step oxidation process and the Krebs cycle. Students should be able to follow these slides during independent study, but would also benefit from further explanation and experiencing alternative ways of expressing the process of respiration.
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.
Bullet points are used in this collection of slides to instruct viewers about The Krebs Cycle. The resource is orderly and has a professional appearance. A diagram of The Krebs Cycle and a diagram of the cytochrome system are included to enhance learning.
Students study the Krebs's cycle and understand the steps at a functional level. For this cellular respiration lesson students complete different stations then do a written assignment.
Not a lesson in the traditional sense, this is a collection of resources with which you can craft a lesson on metabolic processes. It includes an outline of topics, some brief discussion, and a large array of animations, images, and diagrams collected from the Internet, complete with their links. Think of it as projection resource library for the portion of your high school biochemistry unit that focuses on metabolism.
High schoolers 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.
AP biologists aspire to respire with this worksheet. In it, they write short answers to 26 questions about cellular respiration. Topics addressed include the Kreb's cycle, fermentation, and more. Written as a chapter reading accompaniment, this assignment can be alternately used as a note-taking guide or review for an exam.
In this matrix reactions instructional activity, students fill in the blank about the process of glycolysis. Students also draw an organelle- mitochondrion and label the parts with the given names.
A three-page, mostly multiple choice quiz that would work great as a pretest/post-test for the topic of cellular respiration. It also includes diagram interpretation and a couple of short-answer written response questions. Depending on your in-class testing style, you may want to use this as a study guide for your pupils. The worksheet is in a Word document, so you could edit it as needed to fit with your own textbook/curriculum.
This second video on respiration focuses on the Krebs cycle, which is sometimes known as the citric acid cycle.
This is the 4th video about photosynthesis. It concentrates on the Calvin cycle which is part of the light-independent reaction stage. The chemical chains for the Calvin Cycle are drawn out on Sal's Smart Board. The process is thoroughly covered to show how the cycle functions.
In this respiration worksheet students complete a concept map using the vocabulary words that are used in the respiration cycle.
The third video in the respiration cycle sequence provides an excellent lesson on the electron transport chain.
Spark your biology buffs' critical thinking skills by assigning these questions about Hans Krebs and his work on biochemical processes. The first question refers to a respiration lab apparatus used in class, so you will want to precede this assignment with a related activity, or exclude this question.
See chemical formulas and notes written out on a Smart Board as cellular respiration is explained. The role of glucose and the process of glycolysis enter into the conversation, as well as the Kreb's cycle. This resource would work well in an upper-level biology, chemistry, or anatomy class.
Salman Khan is very enthusiastic about the topic of cellular respiration! He provides an interesting presentation of the respiration process. Expect to learn about the basic stages of respiration, how it works in the human body, and the needs and stresses it puts on our cells.
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.
Three lab guides are given here that detail experiments to illustrate the oxidation of glucose for the production of ATP. The first will compare photosynthesis and respiratio and show theimporatnce of both to plants. The next will show how yeast are used in fermentation. The last will allow students to study the enzymatic reaction of the Krebs cycle and manipulate the reaction by changing substrates.
In this cellular respiration worksheet, students review the processes of cellular respiration. Students explain, illustrate, label and chart glycolysis, Krebs cycle and Electron transport chain.