1 Chapter 3 Cellular Structure and Function Worksheets (Opening image copyright by Sebastian Kaulitzki, Used under license from Shutterstock.com.) Lesson 3.1: Introduction to Cells Lesson 3.2: Cell Structures Lesson 3.3: Cell Transport and Homeostasis 39
2 3.1 Introduction to Cells Lesson 3.1: True or False Write true if the statement is true or false if the statement is false. 1. All organisms are made of more than one cell. 2. Early microscopes created by Leeuwenhoek were almost as strong as modern light microscopes. 3. Proteins are made on ribosomes. 4. Prokaryotic cells have a nucleus. 5. The plasma membrane forms the physical boundary between the cell and its environment. 6. For cells, a smaller size is more efficient. 7. Compared to eukaryotic cells, prokaryotic cells are very complex. 8. Organelles are located within the cytoplasm. 9. Viruses are similar to prokaryotic cells. 10. All cells have a plasma membrane, cytoplasm, and ribosomes. 11. DNA is located in the nucleus of prokaryotic cells. 12. Organelles allow eukaryotic cells to carry out more functions than prokaryotic cells. 13. Viruses are considered living organisms. 14. Most cells are about the size of the period at the end of this sentence. 15. Observation of cork helped in the discovery of cells. 40
3 Lesson 3.1: Critical Reading Read these passages from the text and answer the questions that follow. Two Types of Cells There is another basic cell structure that is present in many but not all living cells: the nucleus. The nucleus of a cell is a structure in the cytoplasm that is surrounded by a membrane (the nuclear membrane) and contains DNA. Based on whether they have a nucleus, there are two basic types of cells: prokaryotic cells and eukaryotic cells. Prokaryotic Cells Prokaryotic cells are cells without a nucleus. The DNA in prokaryotic cells is in the cytoplasm rather than enclosed within a nuclear membrane. Prokaryotic cells are found in single-celled organisms, such as bacteria. Organisms with prokaryotic cells are called prokaryotes. They were the first type of organisms to evolve and are still the most common organisms today. Eukaryotic Cells Eukaryotic cells are cells that contain a nucleus. Eukaryotic cells are usually larger than prokaryotic cells, and they are found mainly in multicellular organisms. Organisms with eukaryotic cells are called eukaryotes, and they range from fungi to people. Eukaryotic cells also contain other organelles besides the nucleus. An organelle is a structure within the cytoplasm that performs a specific job in the cell. Organelles called mitochondria, for example, provide energy to the cell, and organelles called vacuoles store substances in the cell. Organelles allow eukaryotic cells to carry out more functions than prokaryotic cells can. Viruses: Prokaryotes or Eukaryotes? Viruses are tiny particles that may cause disease. Human diseases caused by viruses include the common cold and flu. Do you think viruses are prokaryotes or eukaryotes? The answer may surprise you. Viruses are not cells at all, so they are neither prokaryotes nor eukaryotes. Viruses contain DNA but not much else. They lack the other parts shared by all cells, including a plasma membrane, cytoplasm, and ribosomes. Therefore, viruses are not cells, but are they alive? All living things not only have cells; they are also capable of reproduction. Viruses cannot reproduce by themselves. Instead, they infect living hosts, and use the hosts cells to make copies of their own DNA. For these reasons, most scientists do not consider viruses to be living things. Questions 1. What is one main difference between prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells? 2. Give an example of a prokaryotic organism. 3. What is an organelle? Give three examples. (Hint: See the Eukaryotic Cell figure in the FlexBook.) 41
4 4. Describe the nucleus. What can be found inside the nucleus? 5. Are viruses alive? Discuss why or why not. 42
5 Lesson 3.1: Multiple Choice Circle the letter of the correct choice. 1. Organelles in prokaryotic cells include the (a) mitochondria. (b) cytoskeleton. (c) Golgi complex. (d) none of the above 2. A major difference between prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells is that (a) prokaryotic cells have a flagellum. (b) eukaryotic cells have a nucleus. (c) prokaryotic cells have cytoplasm. (d) eukaryotic cells have ribosomes. 3. Robert Hooke was the first person to observe cells. He observed these cells in (a) a piece of cork. (b) a slice of honeycomb. (c) human blood. (d) plaque from his own teeth. 4. Cell size is limited by the (a) amount of cytoplasm. (b) cell s ability to get rid of wastes. (c) the size of the nucleus. (d) the size of the plasma membrane. 5. The spikes on pollen grains probably (a) allow the pollen grain to stick to insects. (b) allow the pollen grain to fly through the air. (c) protect the pollen grain from being eaten. (d) allow insects to stick to the pollen grain. 6. All cells have the following: (a) plasma membrane, cytoplasm, and ribosomes. (b) plasma membrane, nucleus, and DNA. (c) DNA, ribosomes, and cell wall. (d) plasma membrane, cytoplasm, and nucleus. 7. The first microscopes were made around (a) (b) (c) (d) The cell theory states that (a) all organisms are made of one or more cells. (b) all cells come from already existing cells. (c) all the life functions of organisms occur within cells. (d) all of the above 43
6 Lesson 3.1: Vocabulary I Match the vocabulary word with the proper definition. Definitions 1. organism that has cells containing a nucleus and other organelles 2. an organelle inside eukaryotic cells where the DNA is located 3. cell without a nucleus 4. a structure within the cytoplasm of a cell that is enclosed within a membrane and performs a specific job 5. phospholipid bilayer that surrounds and encloses a cell 6. first person to use the word cell 7. tiny, non-living particles that may cause disease 8. the material inside the plasma membrane of a cell 9. cell that contains a nucleus and other organelles 10. organelle where proteins are made 11. discovered human blood cells 12. a single-celled organism that lacks a nucleus Terms a. Anton van Leeuwenhoek b. cytoplasm c. eukaryote d. eukaryotic cell e. nucleus f. organelle g. plasma membrane h. prokaryote i. prokaryotic cell j. ribosome k. Robert Hooke l. virus 44
7 Lesson 3.1: Vocabulary II Fill in the blanks with the appropriate term. 1. All organisms are made up of one or more. 2. All cells have certain parts in common, including a plasma membrane,, -, and DNA. 3. Proteins are made on the. 4. A is a typical prokaryotic cell. 5. cells are usually larger than cells. 6. Leeuwenhoek discovered by looking at the plaque from his own teeth. 7. contain DNA, but do not contain cytoplasm or ribosomes. 8. In an eukaryotic cell, DNA is found in the. 9. is the genetic instructions that cells need to make proteins. 10. The plasma membrane is a bilayer of that surrounds a cell. 11. A cell s shape is generally related to the cell s. 12. are cells without a nucleus. 45
8 Lesson 3.1: Critical Writing Thoroughly answer the question below. sentences. Use appropriate academic vocabulary and clear and complete Compare and contrast eukaryotic cells with prokaryotic cells. Include at least 5 specific similarities and/or differences. 46
9 3.2 Cell Structures Lesson 3.2: True or False Write true if the statement is true or false if the statement is false. 1. The water-hating hydrophobic tails of the phospholipid bilayer face the outside of the cell membrane. 2. The cytoplasm essentially acts as a skeleton inside the cell. 3. Roundworms have organ system-level organization, in which groups of organs work together to do a specific job. 4. Plant cells have special structures that are not found in animal cells, including a cell membrane, a large central vacuole, and plastids. 5. Centrioles help organize chromosomes before cell division. 6. Ribosomes can be found attached to the endoplasmic reticulum. 7. ATP is made in the mitochondria. 8. Many of the biochemical reactions of the cell occur in the cytoplasm. 9. Animal cells have chloroplasts, organelles that capture light energy from the sun and use it to make food. 10. Small hydrophobic molecules can easily pass through the plasma membrane. 11. In cell-level organization, different cells are specialized for different functions. 12. The flagella on your lung cells sweep foreign particles and mucus toward the mouth and nose. 13. Mitochondria contains its own DNA. 14. The plasma membrane is a single phospholipid layer that supports and protects a cell and controls what enters and leaves it. 15. The cytoskeleton is made from thread-like filaments and tubules. 47
10 Lesson 3.2: Critical Reading Read these passages from the text and answer the questions that follow. Plasma Membrane The plasma membrane forms a barrier between the cytoplasm inside the cell and the environment outside the cell. It protects and supports the cell and also controls everything that enters and leaves the cell. It allows only certain substances to pass through, while keeping others in or out. The ability to allow only certain molecules in or out of the cell is referred to as selective permeability or semipermeability. To understand how the plasma membrane controls what crosses into or out of the cell, you need to know its composition. Phospholipid Bilayer The plasma membrane is composed mainly of phospholipids, which consist of fatty acids and alcohol. The phospholipids in the plasma membrane are arranged in two layers, called a phospholipid bilayer. As shown in the figure below, each phospholipid molecule has a head and two tails. The head loves water (hydrophilic) and the tails hate water (hydrophobic). The water-hating tails are on the interior of the membrane, whereas the water-loving heads point outwards, toward either the cytoplasm or the fluid that surrounds the cell. Molecules that are hydrophobic can easily pass through the plasma membrane, if they are small enough, because they are water-hating like the interior of the membrane. Molecules that are hydrophilic, on the other hand, cannot pass through the plasma membrane at least not without help because they are water-loving like the exterior of the membrane. The phospholipid bilayer consists of two layers of phospholipids (left), with a hydrophobic, or water-hating, interior and a hydrophilic, or water-loving, exterior. A single phospholipid molecule is depicted on the right. (Image courtesy of CK-12 Foundation and under the Creative Commons license CC-BY-NC-SA 3.0.) Other Molecules in the Plasma Membrane The plasma membrane also contains other molecules, primarily other lipids and proteins. The green molecules in the figure above, for example, are the lipid cholesterol. Molecules of cholesterol help the plasma membrane keep its shape. Many of the proteins in the plasma membrane assist other substances in crossing the membrane. Extensions of the Plasma Membrane The plasma membrane may have extensions, such as whip-like flagella or brush-like cilia. In single-celled organisms, the membrane extensions may help the organisms move. In multicellular organisms, the extensions have other functions. For example, the cilia on human lung cells sweep foreign particles and mucus toward the mouth and nose. Questions 1. What is the plasma membrane? 48
11 2. What is the meaning of semipermeability? 3. Discuss why the plasma membrane must be a bilayer. 4. What are some of the other molecules in the plasma membrane? Describe their function. 5. What are cilia and flagella? 49
12 Lesson 3.2: Multiple Choice Circle the letter of the correct choice. 1. The power plant of the cell is the (a) nucleus. (b) ribosome. (c) chloroplast. (d) mitochondria. 2. Which organelle ensures that after cell division each daughter cell has the correct number of chromosomes? (a) the nucleus (b) the endoplasmic reticulum (c) the centriole (d) the cytoskeleton 3. Structures specific in plant cells but not in animal cells include (a) a large central vacuole. (b) the mitochondria. (c) the cell membrane. (d) the cytoplasts. 4. Having tissues that digest food, such as in the jellyfish, is an example of (a) cell-level organization. (b) tissue-level organization. (c) organ-level organization. (d) organ system-level organization. 5. The plasma membrane contains which of the following? (a) phospholipids (b) cholesterol molecules (c) many proteins (d) all of the above 6. Which of the following is true of the nucleus? (a) The nucleus is considered the control center of the cell. (b) The nucleus contains all the cell s DNA. (c) All cells have a nucleus. (d) all of the above 7. Which structure determines what molecules can enter and leave the cell? (a) the plasma membrane (b) the cell wall (c) the nucleus (d) all of the above 8. Which organelle may have allowed early eukaryotes to make food and produce oxygen? (a) the Golgi apparatus (b) the central vacuole (c) the plastids 50
13 (d) the cell wall 51
14 Lesson 3.2: Vocabulary I Match the vocabulary word with the proper definition. Definitions 1. the arrangement of phospholipids in the plasma membrane 2. helps make and transport proteins and lipids 3. stores and transports protein and lipid molecules 4. helps the cell maintain its shape and holds cell organelles in place within the cytoplasm 5. layer that surrounds the plasma membrane of a plant cell 6. help organize the chromosomes before cell division 7. organelle that processes proteins and prepares them for use both inside and outside the cell 8. larger of the sac-like organelles that store and transport materials in the cell 9. describes the formation of eukaryotic cells 10. energy-carrying molecule 11. stores substances such as water, enzymes, and salts in plant cells 12. power plant of the cell Terms a. ATP b. cell wall c. central vacuole d. centriole e. cytoskeleton f. endoplasmic reticulum g. endosymbiotic theory h. Golgi apparatus i. mitochondria j. phospholipid bilayer k. vacuole l. vesicle 52
15 Lesson 3.2: Vocabulary II Fill in the blank with the appropriate term. 1. The is often considered to be the cell s control center. 2. The consists of everything inside the plasma membrane of the cell. 3. The plasma membrane forms a between the inside and outside of the cell. 4. The is essentially a skeleton inside the cell. 5. The rough endoplasmic reticulum is covered with. 6. Lysosomes use to break down foreign matter and dead cells. 7. cells specifically have a cell wall, a large central vacuole, and chloroplasts. 8. The endoplasmic reticulum is an organelle that helps make and transport and lipids. 9. Mitochondria are sometimes referred to as the of the cell 10. Human beings have -level organization, in which groups of organs work together to do a certain job. 11. Centrioles help make sure each daughter cell has the correct number of after the cell divides. 12. Cilia and are extensions of the plasma membrane of many cells. 53
16 Lesson 3.2: Critical Writing Thoroughly answer the question below. sentences. Use appropriate academic vocabulary and clear and complete Discuss the properties of the plasma membrane that allow it to act as a barrier around the cell. Include the specifics of the phospholipid bilayer. 54
17 3.3 Cell Transport and Homeostasis Lesson 3.3: True or False Write true if the statement is true or false if the statement is false. 1. Passive transport needs energy. 2. Active transport needs energy. 3. Carrier proteins change shape when they transport substances. 4. Diffusion does not require any help from other molecules. 5. Facilitated diffusion does not require any help from other molecules. 6. Endocytosis removes large molecules from the cell. 7. In diffusion, substances move from an area of lower concentration to an area of higher concentration. 8. The sodium-potassium pump is a type of channel protein. 9. Ions can easily flow through a carrier protein. 10. Diffusion is the osmosis of water. 11. Endocytosis and exocytosis are types of vesicle transport. 12. Channel proteins form small holes in the plasma membrane. 13. Transport of substances across the cell membrane helps maintain homeostasis by keeping the cell s conditions within normal ranges. 14. Channel proteins and carrier proteins are both transport proteins. 15. The plasma membrane controls what enters and leaves the cell. 55
18 Lesson 3.3: Critical Reading Read these passages from the text and answer the questions that follow. Passive Transport Passive transport occurs when substances cross the plasma membrane without any input of energy from the cell. No energy is needed because the substances are moving from an area where they have a higher concentration to an area where they have a lower concentration. Concentration refers to the number of particles of a substance per unit of volume. The more particles of a substance in a given volume, the higher the concentration. A substance always moves from an area where it is more concentrated to an area where it is less concentrated. It s a little like a ball rolling down a hill. It goes by itself without any input of extra energy. Simple Diffusion Diffusion is the movement of a substance across a membrane, due to a difference in concentration, without any help from other molecules. The substance simply moves from the side of the membrane where it is more concentrated to the side where it is less concentrated. Substances that can squeeze between the lipid molecules in the plasma membrane by simple diffusion are generally very small, hydrophobic molecules, such as molecules of oxygen and carbon dioxide. Osmosis Osmosis is a special type of diffusion the diffusion of water molecules across a membrane. Like other molecules, water moves from an area of higher concentration to an area of lower concentration. Water moves in or out of a cell until its concentration is the same on both sides of the plasma membrane. Facilitated Diffusion Water and many other substances cannot simply diffuse across a membrane. Hydrophilic molecules, charged ions, and relatively large molecules, such as glucose, all need help with diffusion. The help comes from special proteins in the membrane known as transport proteins. Diffusion with the help of transport proteins is called facilitated diffusion. There are several types of transport proteins, including channel proteins and carrier proteins. Channel proteins form pores, or tiny holes, in the membrane. This allows water molecules and small ions to pass through the membrane without coming into contact with the hydrophobic tails of the lipid molecules in the interior of the membrane. Carrier proteins bind with specific ions or molecules, and in doing so, they change shape. As carrier proteins change shape, they carry the ions or molecules across the membrane. Questions 1. Explain why passive transport does not require energy. 2. What is a main difference between diffusion and facilitated diffusion? 56
19 3. Describe how simple diffusion proceeds. What kind of molecules can move across the membrane by simple diffusion? 4. How is water transported across the membrane? 5. What are the two types of transport proteins? Describe how they function. 57
20 Lesson 3.3: Multiple Choice Circle the letter of the correct choice. 1. Controlling what enters and leaves the cell in an important function of the (a) nucleus. (b) vesicle. (c) plasma membrane. (d) Golgi apparatus. 2. During diffusion, substances move from an area of concentration to an area of concentration. (a) higher, lower (b) lower, higher (c) higher, equal (d) lower, equal 3. A channel protein does which of the following? (a) Carries ions or molecules across the membrane. (b) Forms tiny holes in the membrane. (c) Changes shape as it transports molecules. (d) all of the above 4. The sodium-potassium pump (a) uses energy to move sodium ions out of the cell and potassium ions into the cell. (b) uses energy to move potassium ions out of the cell and sodium ions into the cell. (c) moves sodium ions out of the cell and potassium ions into the cell without using energy. (d) moves potassium ions out of the cell and sodium ions into the cell without using energy. 5. Osmosis (a) is the diffusion of water. (b) is the diffusion of water and other small molecules. (c) is the diffusion of water and small ions. (d) is the diffusion of small molecules and ions. 6. Types of passive transport include which of the following? (1) simple diffusion, (2) osmosis, (3) facilitated diffusion, (4) active transport, and (5) vesicle transport. (a) 1 and 2 (b) 1, 2, and 3 (c) 4 and 5 (d) 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 7. Endocytosis and exocytosis (a) are both a type of vesicle transport. (b) move very large molecules either in or out of the cell. (c) are both a form of active transport. (d) all of the above 8. Which of the following needs energy? (1) passive transport, (2) active transport, (3) exocytosis, and (4) osmosis. (a) 1 only 58
21 (b) 2 only (c) 2 and 3 (d) 2, 3, and 4 59
22 Lesson 3.3: Vocabulary I Match the vocabulary word with the proper definition. Definitions 1. transport across a membrane without any additional energy requirement 2. the diffusion of water 3. type of vesicle transport that moves a substance into the cell 4. type of vesicle transport that moves a substance out of the cell 5. special proteins in the membrane that aid diffusion 6. membrane protein that forms a small hole that allows ions to pass through 7. an active transport protein 8. diffusion with the help of transport proteins 9. the movement of a substance across a membrane without any help from other molecules 10. the transport of very large molecules, such as proteins 11. transport across a membrane in which energy is required Terms a. active transport b. channel protein c. diffusion d. endocytosis e. exocytosis f. facilitated diffusion g. osmosis h. passive transport i. sodium-potassium pump j. transport protein k. vesicle transport 60
23 Lesson 3.3: Vocabulary II Fill in the blank with the appropriate term. 1. By moving substances into and out of cells,, the process of keeping stable conditions inside a cell, is maintained. 2. A protein changes shape as it carries ions or molecules across the membrane. 3. Exocytosis is the type of transport that moves a substance out of the cell. 4. transport is movement across the plasma membrane that does not require an input of energy. 5. The sodium-potassium is involved in the active-transport of ions. 6. Facilitated diffusion needs the help of proteins 7. refers to the number of particles of a substance per unit of volume. 8. is the type of vesicle transport that moves a substance into the cell. 9. Energy for active transport is supplied by molecules of. 10. is the diffusion of water. 11. During active transport, a substance is moving from an area of concentration to an area of concentration. 12. Moving molecules in and out of the cell is an important role of the. 61
24 Lesson 3.3: Critical Writing Thoroughly answer the question below. sentences. Use appropriate academic vocabulary and clear and complete Discuss passive and active transport. Describe the main differences between these two types of transport, and provide examples of each type. 62
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Level Biology: Cells Structure and Function Review KEY 1. What is the difference between prokaryotes & eukaryotes? Prokaryotes- no true nucleus Eukaryotes- nuclear membrane around genetic material 2. List
Why? Eukaryotic Cell Structure: Organelles in Animal & Plant Cells Why are organelles important and how are plants and animals different? The cell is the basic unit and building block of all living things.
Week 1 EOC Review Cell Theory, Cell Structure, Cell Transport Benchmarks: SC.912.L.14.1 Describe the scientific theory of cells (cell theory) and relate the history of its discovery to the processes of
UNIT 1: Biochemistry Chapter 2: Cell Structure and Function pg. 70-107 Organelles are internal structures that carry out specialized functions, interacting and complementing each other. Animal and plant
Post-test questions 1. What does the cell theory state? All living things are made up of cells The cell is also the functional unit of life All living cells come from pre-existing cells 2. What are cells?
Chapter 5: Homeostasis and Transport Lesson 2: Cell Transport-Passive and Active Lesson One helped us to learn the different cell structures that are involved in cell transport. In this lesson you will
Unit 2: Biochemistry & The Cell Name: Aim #13 Cell Organelles: How do cell organelles carry out the life functions of a cell? Date: A) CELL ORGANELLES: structures that carry out the cell s specific. Vary
Biol115 The Thread of Life Lecture 13 A panoramic tour of the cell It is the cells which create and maintain in us, during the span of our lives, our will to live and survive, to search and experiment,
Cell Structure and Organization 1. All living things must possess certain characteristics. They are all composed of one or more cells. They can grow, reproduce, and pass their genes on to their offspring.
Lecture 4 Cell Membranes & Organelles Structure of Animal Cells The Phospholipid Structure Phospholipid structure Encases all living cells Its basic structure is represented by the fluidmosaic model Phospholipid
Cell Structure All living things are made of cells. Biology is the study of living things therefore, understanding cells and how they work is very important in this subject. Some of the key words you will
Directions for Animal Cell 3-Part Cards 1. Print out copy of 3 part cards and control cards Laminate for durability. Cut apart description and labels from 3 part cards. 2. As an introductory lesson, students
CK-12 Biology Quizzes and Tests Douglas Wilkin, Ph.D. (DougW) Margaret Lynch, Ph.D. (MargaretL) Doris Kraus, (DorisW) Jean Brainard, Ph.D. (JeanB) Say Thanks to the Authors Click http://www.ck12.org/saythanks
Name Date Class Chapter Review Cell Processes Part A. Vocabulary Review Directions: Select the term from the following list that matches each description. active transport energy enzyme inorganic compound
Chapter 5 Organelles Lesson Objectives List the organelles of the cell and their functions. Distinguish between plant and animal cells. Check Your Understanding What is a cell? How do we visualize cells?
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