Peptide Teacher Resources

Find Peptide educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 114 resources
Students examine amino acids and discuss the properties of side chains.  In this proteins activity students demonstrate the foldings of peptides.
It says that it is for a general biology course, but it seems to be more specific to biochemistry. Enzyme action and amino acid structure are the topics of this college level activity. Takers match protease enzymes to their specificities. They answer questions and analyze graphs of enzyme activity. 
In this biology worksheet, students review the functions of the endocrine system and focus upon fourteen distinct parts of the activity.
Students conduct a variety of experiments to explore protein. For this biology lesson, students solve a mystery by testing for the presence of glucose, protein starch and triglycerides. They explain how DNA transcription and translation happen.
In this biology worksheet, students look at various steps involved in the biochemistry involved in the use of hormones on the human body.
Students explore amyloid proteins through a series of experiments. In this biology lesson, students explain the causes of Alzheimer's disease. They identify common symptoms related to this condition.
Eighteen bright blue slides with bold fonts exhibit types of proteins, amino acids, and peptides. Chemistry learners are able to identify polar and nonpolar amino acids, amino acid structures, and various types of peptides when they finish viewing this collection of slides. Present this as part of your organic chemistry unit.
In this molecular biology worksheet, students complete 50 multiple choice questions on DNA and RNA replication, translation and transcription.
Vocabulary that is essential to this topic is introduced and defined at the start of this slide show. The following slides help students understand proteins and their use and involvement in everyday substances. Great diagrams help your class understand the overall appearance and behavior of proteins, and the broad topic will help activate prior knowledge.  
This resource outlines and summarizes 8 pages of a text on actions of hormones on target cells. The handout portion includes vocabulary clarifications, color diagrams, and important information; however, there are also references to online quiz questions, which are not included. The resource ends with 17 study questions that refer to the given information. You could use this as a study guide for a test.
In this DNA worksheet, students describe how the cell stores all of the data needed to produce the required proteins for the body. Then they describe the ribosomes division and how is attaches itself to RNA and makes protein by forming peptide bonds between amino acids.
In this chemistry worksheet, students sketch several diagrams of different peptide chains. Students sketch diagrams of galactose and fructose.
Twelfth graders describe the relationship between amino acids and proteins with reference to the peptide bond. They discuss enzymes. They recognize the value of proteins by using examples from the human body.
A 17-page practice final exam for a college-level introductory biology course is contained in this resource. Matching and short answer questions cover every topic that you would expect to teach during an advanced biology course including DNA and general genetics, enzyme activity, protein structure, nerve impulses, metabolic pathways, and more. Since it is a practice exam, the answers follow.
Course identification information is included in the upper left corner as well as within the title of this worksheet. If you overlook or remove that information, you are left with a tremendous college biology assignment. There are only four problems to address, but each occupies at least an entire page. The first deals with ions, amino acids, and cell organelles. The second encompasses enzyme action. The third questions the structure of the cell wall in relation to enzymes. The fourth is an analysis of macromolecule structure. 
College-level biologists describe ions and van der Waals forces. They identify parts of amino acid chains on diagrams and describe the chains in a checklist. In a second section, learners compare prokaryotic to eukaryotic cells and then match organelles with their functions or characteristics. Finally, they mark portions of a sequence of amino acids that are expected to be transmembrane regions. This is an ideal assignment to give as a unit review.
Find out just how enticing learning about neurons can be by creating models with sugar cookies, icing, and candy. With great background information for you and an easy procedure for the kids, studying cells has never been more fun or mouth-watering! Be sure to emphasize that your microbiologists use correct vocabulary as they are building their tantalizing models, lest they refer to mitochondria as M & Ms on their tests. 
Athlete consumption of performance enhancing substances has been and continues to be a major topic in the world of sports today. This presentation illustrates the situation by detailing the history of doping and anti-doping initiatives, various types of illegal performance enhancers, and ethical considerations surrounding the administration of drugs to athletes.
The answer key for a nine-page assessment on organic molecule is contained in this resource. Probably the only way to use this resource in your chemistry class, would be to imitate the questions on your own worksheet to assign as a review or use as a quiz. A nifty reference sheet displaying the structure of the amino acids is included.
After detailing the first line of skin defenses, Salman Khan gives details about the second line of non-specific immune response (innate immune system). Students will learn about the phagocytes and their response to pathogens. This is a valuable aid to Khan's immune system lectures and gives context to learning about specific immunity.

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