Presentation on theme: "Chapter 5 continued Section 5.3: Plasma Membrane Permeability"— Presentation transcript:
1Chapter 5 continued Section 5.3: Plasma Membrane Permeability Section 5.4: Modification of Cell Surfaces
2The Plasma Membrane Is selectively permeable See table 5.1, page 88: explains which type of molecules cross the membrane and whether or not energy is requiredThe movement of molecules through the cell membrane follows concentration gradients (areas where molecules are less concentrated to areas where they are more concentrated)
3DiffusionMovement of molecules from higher to lower concentration – DOWN concentration gradientsDiffusion will continue until equilibrium is achievedSolution: contains a solute and a solventSolute: particles which dissolveSolvent: liquid in which solvent dissolvesSee fig. 5.7, p. 89: gas exchange in lungs
4OsmosisThe diffusion of water across a selectively permeable membrane due to concentration differencesWater will move toward where there is more soluteThis will result in more water where there was less water beforeOsmosis will occur due to osmotic pressure, and will occur in hypotonic and hypertonic solutions. Osmosis will not occur in isotonic solutions
5Osmosis con’tOsmotic pressure: water diffuses across a membrane due to this; the greater the possible osmotic pressure, the more likely it is that the water will diffuse in that directionIsotonic solution: water and solute concentration are the same on the inside and outside, there is no movement of water in either direction. IV solutions usually are isotonic, the same concentration as body cells.
6Osmosis con’tHYPOTONIC Solution: solutions that cause a cell to swell, or even burst, due to an intake of water, are hypotonic. In this type of solution, there is more solute in the cell, and water rushes in.When a cell bursts due to a hypotonic solution, this is called cytolysisA plant cell in a hypotonic solution will not burst, but will become rigid. This is due to the cell wall which supports the plant cell.
7Osmosis con’tHYPERTONIC solution: solutions that cause cells to shrink or lose water pressure. This will happen if there is more solute surrounding the cell than is present in the cell. This is because water will rush out of the cell to where there is more solute. When a cell shrinks due to being in a hypertonic solution this is called crenation.
9Cellular Transport by Carrier Proteins Some proteins in the cell membrane transport biologically useful molecules into and out of the cellThese two types of cellular transport are facilitated transport and active transport ; the top image is facilitated; the bottom is active
10Facitilated Transport The passage of molecules such as glucose and amino acids although they are not lipid-solubleLike diffusion, does not require expenditure of energy as molecules are moving down their concentration gradients, in the direction they tend to move anywaySee fig 5.10
11Active TransportMolecules or ions moving into and out of the cell, accumulating there.This is opposite of the process of diffusion, because it is movement against the concentration gradient.Examples in the body are: iodine collecting in thyroid cells, sodium being withdrawn from urine by kidney tubulesChemical energy usually in the form of ATP is required for this
12The sodium-potassium pump Associated with nerve and muscle cellsMoves sodium ions to the outside of the cell and potassium ions to the insideResults in both a solute-concentration gradient, and an electrical gradient (because of the ionic charges)Because of this pump, the inside of the cell becomes negatively chargedSee fig. 5.11
13Vesicle FormationExocytosis: enables cell to secrete substances such as hormones, neurotransmitters, and digestive enzymesIn exocytosis, a vesicle forms, usually produced by the golgi body, and fuses with the cell membrane, excreting it’s contents from the cellSee fig. 5.12Endocytosis: opposite of exocytosis, when cells take in substances through vesicles. Occurs in one of three ways: phagocytosis, pinocytosis, receptor-mediated endocytosis
14Endocytosis: three types Phagocytosis: when material taken in by endocytosis is large, such as a food particle or another cell. Fig aPinocytosis: when vesicles form around liquid or other very small particles;Fig 5.13 bReceptor-mediated endocytosis: uses a receptor protein shaped in such a way that a specific molecule can bind to it, such as a vitamin, peptide hormone, or lipoprotein; fig c
15Modification of Cell Surfaces Most cells have extracellular structures which allow them to coordinate or provide structureThere are two types of animal cell surface features: junctions between cells, and extracellular matrix, which supports the cell and also affects it’s behavior
16Junctions between Cells Anchoring junctions: adhesion junctions and desmosomes. Serve to mechanically attach adjacent cells. See fig aAdhesion junctions: where intercellular filaments run between two cells which results in a sturdy but flexible sheet of cells; found in heart, stomach, bladder, where cells can get stretchedDesmosomes: a single point of attachment of adjacent cells. Common between skin cells
17Junctions between cells continued Other types of junctions are tight junctions and gap junctions see fig a&bTight junctions: plasma membrane proteins attach to each other, producing a zipper-like fastening. Cells of tissues that serve as barriers are held together by tight junctions such as in the intestine to keep intestinal fluids in or kidneys to keep urine in the tubulesGap junctions: allows cells to communicate. Forms when two identical plasma membrane channels join. Lends strength to cell and allows small molecules and ions to pass between
18Extracellular MatrixA meshwork of polysaccharides and proteins in close association with the cell that produced themTwo well-known structural proteins in the e.m. are collagen (for strength) and elastin(for resilience)Other proteins and polysaccharides are fibronectin and laminin, amino sugars, proteoglycansVaries between being flexible (in cartilage) to rigid (in bone)See fig. 5.15
19Plant cell wallsAll plant cells have a primary cell wall which varies in thicknessThis cell wall contain cellulose fibers, pectin, and polysaccharides.Plant cells are joined by plasmodesmata, which are numerous narrow membrane-lined channels. The plasmodesmata allow water and small molecules to pass from cell to cell.
20Homework Study questions, chapter 5 Review ch. 4 and study ch. 5 Lab report due TH!See board for modified schedule for rest of qtr!Including today, only5 class periods left of qtr 1!!!