Pinterest • The world’s catalog of ideas

Electrochemical gradient and secondary active transport

Electrochemical gradient and secondary active transport

Physiology (co- and counter- transport: secondary active transport)

Physiology (co- and counter- transport: secondary active transport)

difference between primary and secondary active transport - Google Search

Pinned from

Lysosomes [HD Animation] (+playlist)

Pinned from

georgistudies : scanned my latest notes on the cell membrane!

goodness gracious!

oh-soufflegirl: Hey everyone! Here (x) is my note on Genes (it includes Mitosis, Meiosis, and the Cell Life Cycle). If you’re having a hard time reading my handwriting, feel free to send an ask my way! I’ll try my best to respond to any questions as fast as possible.  As always, I hope this note helps! Happy studying!

My Notes for USMLE — oh-soufflegirl: Hey everyone! Here (x) is my...

DNA Replication & Repair Remember!!! Inactivation of tumor suppresor genes fuck up DNA repair. Examples: p53: prevents damaged DNA to enter S phase. Deletion or Inactivation = LiFraumeni Sd. ATM gene: encodes a kinase for p53 activity. Inactive: Ataxia Telangectasia. BRCA-1: breast, prostate, ovarian cancer BRCA-2: breast cancer Rb gene: negative regulator, binds TF-E2f & repress transcription of genes required in S phase. Inactive or deletion = Retinoblastoma, Osteosarcoma.

My Notes for USMLE

onion root tip mitosis lab report

onion root tip mitosis lab report image search results

onion root tip mitosis lab - - Yahoo Image Search Results

onion root tip mitosis lab

In Greek, the word “macrophage” means “big eaters,” which is exactly what macrophages do. They are notably large cells whose job, as part of the innate immune response, is to engulf and digest cellular debris and invasive pathogens. They also stimulate other components of the immune system.

Pinned from

plant and animal cell flip book

Structure of Life Interactive Notebook (INB) Pages

Fantastically detailed video on cell membrane. Part 1 of a series.

Pinned from

HowStuffWorksfrom HowStuffWorks

How DNA Works

dna replication

DNA Replication - HowStuffWorks

Phagocyte: engulfs microbes and uses lysosomes to digest them. Lysosomes fuse with the vacuole containing the microbes and release digestive enzymes like lysozymes & proteolytic enzyme. White blood cells are phagocytes that aid in immune response.

Pinned from

More great enzyme animations at McGrawHill Higher Education

Pinned from

▶ Protein Synthesis Animation Video - 2:25 tRNA is joined to the mRNA by a peptide bond. A tRNA moved into the Asite where the codons match the mRNA the Ribosome shifts down by one codon at a time and new amino acids are added one at a time. It cuts off when a stop codon moves into the A site on the mRNA. The mRNA & the amino acid/protein are both released by the ribosome. p-site, A (acceptor) site & E site =Exit

Pinned from

Active Diffusion - Primary and Secondary Active Transportation

Pinned from

Hooke's cells (cork)

Pinned from

Silent killer... Viewed this way is not scary, indeed it even has something artistic, but behind this innocent appearance hides a killer who kills every year millions of women: it is a cell of breast cancer under the microscope.

Killer silenzioso

Teachers Pay Teachersfrom Teachers Pay Teachers

How To Use A Microscope

Experiencing frustration with the repeated calls of "I need help!!" while facilitating a microscope lab with your students? Wish that you had more than just

How To Use A Microscope

Exocytosis is the process by which cells get rid of substances the cell does not need.

Transport Videos

exocytosis - Google Search

Graphics Gallery: An Antibody Molecule

$1 A fun way for students to organize information.

Ice Cream Information Organizer

Biology Cell Cake by Nicole William posted from

Biology Cell Cake by NicoleWilliam on deviantART

Free Directions for Using a Compound Microscope and other free printables from Laura Candler's online science file cabinet

Pinned from