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 Water? Paper? Wood? Steel? People? Gold? Iron?

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Presentation on theme: " Water? Paper? Wood? Steel? People? Gold? Iron?"— Presentation transcript:

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2  Water? Paper? Wood? Steel? People? Gold? Iron?

3  Substances that are made up of only one type of atom  ex. Gold (Symbol: Au) Silver (Ag) Sodium (Na) - are types of metals  Oxygen (O), Hydrogen (H), Helium (He), carbon (C), Chlorine (Cl) Silicon (Si), Sulfur (S)- are types of non-metals

4  substances made up of two or more elements combined in specific amounts  ex: Sodium Chloride-NaCl (formula for table salt)one atom of sodium for every one atom of chlorine  ex: Dihydrogen Oxide-H2O (formula for water)two hydrogen atoms for every one oxygen atom

5  A group of two or more atoms held together by covalent bonds

6  The cell is a complex "Chemical Factory" made up of the same elements that show up over and over again in different ways. These elements can also be found in the non-living environment. Of all the elements found on earth, there are four main ones that are present in the greatest percentages (amounts) in living things. They are:  C- carbon  H- hydrogen  O- oxygen  N- nitrogen  There are other elements that are also found in living things, but in much smaller quantities. These are:  S-sulfur, I-Iodine, Na-sodium, Fe-iron, Ca-calcium, K-potassium, Cl-chlorine, P-phosphorus Mg- magnesium

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8  Water (H2O)  65% of most living tissues is H2O!!!  many substances in living things are dissolved in water (solution)  water acts as a transport agent to move substances across cell membranes.  Salts (ex: NaCl- sodium chloride)  provide many necessary ions for body processes.  help to regulate certain body processes.  Acids & Bases  help to regulate certain body processes

9  Inorganic Compounds  compounds that do not contain both carbon and hydrogen.  organisms do require certain inorganic substances to survive  Organic Compounds  compounds that contain both carbon and hydrogen  called organic because they are mainly found in living things

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11  Carbohydrates-provide energy for living things  Lipids-stored energy, structural part of cell membranes  Proteins-necessary for growth and repair of tissues, found in cell membranes, enzymes, and other important functions.  Nucleic Acids (DNA/RNA)-molecules of genetic code

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14  contain C, H, and O  always has a ratio of H to O of 2:1 ex. glucose-C 6 H 12 O 6 maltose-C 12 H 22 O 11  most carbos end in –ose  are the main source of energy for respiration  also make up some parts of cells

15  the simplest carbohydrates are called monosaccharides (mono=one) (saccharides=sugars)  They are called this because carbohydrates are all basically made from the same subunit.. just like railroad cars.. you can link a whole bunch of them together and get a long train!

16  So, two monosaccharide (glucose) molecules come together and make a disaccharide (maltose). We can continue this addition of monosaccharides to this molecule to make it an even longer molecule….When there are many monosaccharides (many units, many rings (like a chain), many train cars) it is called a polysaccharide

17  Each subunit looks like this:  Like a six -sided ring!  The one above has ONE RING, so it is a monosaccharide. This is glucose, the simplest sugar of them all, and also the building block for all carbohydrates.

18  TWO RINGS=a disaccharide (di= two) ex. Maltose  MANY RINGS= a polysaccharide (poly=many) ex. starch, glycogen

19  POLYSACCHARIDES IN ANIMALS * glycogen-animal starch, stores energy * in arthropods, makes up the exoskeleton  POLYSACCHARIDES IN PLANTS * starch! made from plants that put together glucose * cell walls are made of cellulose

20  contains C, H, O, and N * sometimes contains S * many different jobs:  structural parts- proteins make up parts of the cell membrane, as well as body parts like muscles and hair  enzymes- a class of proteins that control chemical reaction  hormones- chemical messengers that regulate body functions  antibodies- protect the body against disease  pigments- molecules of color-hemoglobin, melanin, chlorophyll You can find proteins in such foods as meats and fish

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22  each amino acid has 4 parts around a central carbon atom  you can link together amino acid to amino acid by dehydration synthesis

23  When 2 amino acids are joined by dehydration synthesis, they form a peptide bond between them. A dipeptide is formed when there are 2 amino acids linked (see picture below). A polypeptide is formed when 3 or more amino acids (a.k.a. peptides) are linked together

24  contains C, H, and O  no fixed ratio of atoms ex: fats and oils  found in cell membrane  also used for high-energy storage

25 1) glycerol- an alcohol with 3 -OH groups in its molecule 2) 3 fatty acids- a chain of carbon atoms to which hydrogen atoms are bonded; also has a carboxyl group (carboxyl=acids) at one end of the chain.  3 fatty acids and one glycerol make 1 lipid molecule

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27  contains C, H,O,N, and P (phosphorous) and sometimes (S) sulfur  carries the genetic code  building blocks are called nucleotides  there are two types of nucleic acids ex. DNA and RNA

28  found only in the nucleus  shape of a double helix  A,T, G,C

29  found all over the cell  3 types  shape varies according to the type

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31  Dehydration synthesis is a chemical reaction that takes smaller, simpler molecules and combines them to form larger, more complex molecules with the removal of one WATER molecule. dehydration = taking water out synthesis = putting together s/Make%20and%20Brake%20Em.htm

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33  The opposite reaction of dehydration synthesis is called hydrolysis. This involves adding water to break apart large molecules into smaller ones hydro = water lysis = breaking apart  (Remember lysosomes - they break down nutrients to smaller particles)  This process can be repeated on long chains of polysaccharides until it has been entirely split into monosaccharide molecules

34  used to regulate the rate (speed) of chemical reactions Enzymes-control (catalyze) the rate (speed) at which chemical reactions occur.  all enzymes are proteins, but not all proteins are enzymes  each chemical reaction in an organism requires its own specific enzyme (each chemical that is worked on by an enzyme is called a substrate)  each enzyme can also be called an ORGANIC CATALYST  enzymes are never changed by their reactions!

35  Each enzyme has a specific area for linking up with its own specific substrate. This is called an ACTIVE SITE (the place where substrate and enzyme are attached) THE LOCK AND KEY MODEL

36 1.) an enzyme and substrate that are compatible link up at the ACTIVE SITE. 2.) This forms the ENZYME-SUBSTRATE COMPLEX where the enzyme goes to work (can put together or take apart a substrate.) 3.) the enzyme and products separate: the enzyme is ready to work on another substrate.

37  remember all enzymes are proteins, but not all proteins are enzymes!!!  sometimes they need "helpers"; these helpers are called COENZYMES (a.k.a. VITAMINS)  enzymes are named for the chemicals that they "go to work" on…….. 1.) enzyme names always end in -ASE ex. LIPASE MALTASE LACTASE 2.) the first part is what their substrate is

38  1. temperature: * generally, as the temperature increases, so does the enzyme action, until a point, when the enzyme starts not to work well. * the temperature at which enzymes are most effective is called the optimum temperature. * If it gets too hot, the enzyme falls apart (called denatures) then it no longer works (like when you get a very high fever)

39  2. pH (the ph scale) * the measure of ho acidic or basic something is * the lower the pH, the more acidic, the higher the pH, the more basic * the pH scale is measured from 0 to is neutral * Most enzymes work best at around 7 some enzymes work at other ranges

40  3.amounts of enzymes and substrates * adding more of either the enzyme or substrate will increase the rate of the reaction...until you reach a point where the enzyme cannot work any faster- then the activity level of enzyme action levels off.


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