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© Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Another Presentation © 2001 - All rights Reserved

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Presentation on theme: "© Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Another Presentation © 2001 - All rights Reserved"— Presentation transcript:

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2 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved

3 Another Presentation © All rights Reserved

4 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Directions: To play, select different money amounts from each category. If you (Player #1) pick it, you go first and if you get it right, you win the money. If you miss it, you lose the money! The next person (Player #2) gets to try, but if he/she misses it, no points lost! Same thing with Player #3 if he/she misses it. Then its back to Player #2s turn to pick a question, and so on. As you play the game, click on the $DOLLAR AMOUNT, not the surrounding box. Keep track of which questions have already been picked on your worksheet.

5 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Directions: After a question is picked, click again anywhere on the screen to see the correct answer. On your notes sheet, now record what you have learned to help you study. Click on the Scores box in the bottom right hand corner to return to the questions. Enter the score into the black box on each players podium for the question you just finished. Continue until all clues are given. Then play Final Jeopardy. To play Final Jeopardy, secretly bet a portion of your winnings so far on the question. He/she can choose any amount to either add or subtract from their winnings based on the category they know the question will be from. Then the final answer is revealed, and all 3 players write on their own papers their answer. When the correct question is revealed, all three players should share their answers and their wagers to see who has won!

6 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Round 1 Final Jeopardy The Fevers The Plagues

7 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Photosyn- thesis Diffusion OrganellesRespiration Microbes & Disease Potpourri $100 $200 $300 $400 $500 Final Jeopardy Scores

8 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 What organelle captures sunlight for photosynthesis?

9 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 chloroplasts Scores

10 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 What does photosynthesis make?

11 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 Scores Glucose and oxygen

12 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 What three things do plants need to photosynthesize?

13 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 Scores Sunlight, carbon dioxide, and water

14 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 What is the green pigment in chloroplasts?

15 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 chlorophyll Scores

16 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Why are photosynthesis and respiration considered reciprocal processes?

17 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Because the inputs of photosynthesis are the outputs of respiration, and visa versa. Scores

18 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 What organelle/structure controls what diffuses through a cell?

19 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 The cell membrane Scores

20 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 What is diffusion?

21 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 The movement of materials from high to low concentrations. Scores

22 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 Whats the difference between osmosis and diffusion?

23 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 Osmosis moves water particles from high to low through a selectively permeable membrane and diffusion moves any kind of particle from high to low concentrations. Scores

24 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved

25 $400 What does selectively permeable mean?

26 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 The process by which membranes select certain substances to pass through, depending upon the size of the pores found in the membrane and the substance attempting to pass through. Scores

27 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Explain why, in our Cell Model lab: 1) Why did the lugols pass through the bag and why didnt the cornstarch? 2) Why did the lugols pass from the outside of the cup into the bag? 3) Why didnt ALL of the lugols go into the bag? Explain why, in our Cell Model lab: 1) Why did the lugols pass through the bag and why didnt the cornstarch? 2) Why did the lugols pass from the outside of the cup into the bag? 3) Why didnt ALL of the lugols go into the bag?

28 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Scores 1) The lugols could pass through the pores of the bag, but the cornstarch was too large and couldnt fit. 2) The lugols outside the cup was a high concentration and inside the bag was low, so the lugols travelled from high to low, into the bag. 3) Diffusion occurs until equilibrium is reached. 1) The lugols could pass through the pores of the bag, but the cornstarch was too large and couldnt fit. 2) The lugols outside the cup was a high concentration and inside the bag was low, so the lugols travelled from high to low, into the bag. 3) Diffusion occurs until equilibrium is reached.

29 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 What are two structures found only in plant cells?

30 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 Scores Chloroplasts and cell wall.

31 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 What organelle makes energy for the cell?

32 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 Mitochondria Scores

33 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 What organelle/structure fills the space in the cell?

34 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 Cytoplasm Scores

35 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 What organelle recycles old cell parts?

36 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 Scores lysosome

37 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 These are organelles both plant and animal cells contain, but have different shapes and purposes in each cell.

38 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 vacuoles Scores

39 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 What kind of cells respire?

40 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 All Cells! Scores

41 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 What is the purpose of respiration?

42 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 To make a usable form of energy for the cell Scores

43 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 What do cells need to respire?

44 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 Oxygen and food (glucose) Scores

45 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 What organelle does respiration happen in?

46 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 Mitochondria Scores

47 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Why use glucose to make energy?

48 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Scores Glucose, or C6H12O6, is a complex molecule made of many bonds, holding all the parts together. Each of these bonds uses energy to hold the glucose together, and when these bonds are broken, energy is released. Since glucose has so many bonds to break, it makes it a robust source of energy for organisms.

49 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 What are the relative sizes of these microbes (bacteria, viruses, protists) and how do they compare to each other? List them from smallest to biggest

50 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 viruses, bacteria, protists Scores

51 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 What does infectious mean?

52 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 Capable of causing an infection and being spread from one person to another Scores

53 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 If a disease was spreading through a city, what type of scientist would most likely do research to find out what was causing the disease?

54 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 Epidemiologist Scores

55 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 What is the difference between a carrier and a vector?

56 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 A carrier is infected with a microbe, but is currently not showing symptoms, that will most likely eventually make them sick. While a vector is carrying a microbe, though not infected and not sick, a vector can still pass along a disease. Scores

57 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Which system of the body protects it from invading microbes? How does that system work?

58 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 The immune system is responsible for mounting the immune response. T-cells start the immune response by recognizing foreign antigens. This activates B-cells to start making antibodies for that specific antigen. These antibodies cause the foreign substances with these antigens to clump together so that other T-cells can come and eliminate them from the bloodstream. Scores

59 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 What is the magnification of the eyepiece?

60 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 10x Scores

61 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 What do white blood cells do?

62 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 Help fight invaders Scores

63 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 Which microbe doesnt have a nucleus?

64 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 Bacteria Scores

65 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 What prevents your body from accepting types of blood that is not compatible with yours?

66 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 Scores If blood enters your body and has different antigens than your own blood, your white blood cells will attack it and clump it together. The clumping will caused blood to stop flowing through your body and you can die.

67 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 What are the 6 levels of organization?

68 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Body organ system Organ Tissue Cells organelles Body organ system Organ Tissue Cells organelles Scores

69 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Scores Cell Organelles Final Jeopary Question

70 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Name three differences between plant and animal cells

71 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Plant cells have chloroplasts and cell walls, animal cells dont; animal cells are round and plant cells are boxlike. Plant cells have large central vacuoles, animals vacuoles are much smaller. Scores


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