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Bio 11 Exam Review

Bio 11 Exam Review ( Introduction)

 

Topic Focus Questions
The studying of biology and science ·      How does a scientific inquiry begin?

·      Can scientific discoveries occur without an an experiment?

·      What are three conditions on earth that make it a good place for living things?

Scientific Method ·      What are three criteria for a hypothesis?

·      What is the difference between a theory and a law?

·      Are theories open to further study? Why?

·      A formal hypothesis always includes which two words?

·      The beginning of a theory always begin when scientist do what?

·      In order for a hypothesis to be valid, what must it be?

·      How do you outline an experiment?

·      What is a control?

·      What is a dependent and indepedant variable?

·      What are examples of qualitative and quantitative observations.

·      In an experiment where you are testing a variable, how many samples would you test?

Activities of life ·      How is reproduction linked to the idea of continuity?

·      If an animal uses a structural feature to move, how could this be linked to evolution?

·      Which activity of life is linked to the other five or six activities of life?

·      How is a living thing different than a non living thing?

·

Six Big Ideas ·      How is the idea of unity and diversity shown when comparing different species?

·      How is adaption linked to the ideas of evolution and changes with time?

·      What is another term to describe how living things maintain their chemical balance?

·      How would you describe the term continuity using an example?

·      What would be examples of the six big ideas?

·      What is unity and diversity and how could you explain it using examples of similar and different species?

 

Levels of organization ·      What is the smallest level of organization?

·      What is an organic molecule?

·      What is the definition of a population and how is it linked to the notion of a species?

·      How would you rank activites of life from a biome to a cell?

·      What power of a microscope would you use to examine a eukaryotic cell?

·      How can you define the term species verses a population? Could you give an example?

·      Is an ecosystem composed of just living things? (Can you provide an example?)

Fields of biological study ·      If some one is looking at the shape of a skull which field of biology are they studying?

·      If some one is looking at animals, which field of biology would they be in?

·      What would be the field of biology that explores how living things carry on their life activities?

posted by Marc Bernard Carmichael in Biology Eleven,Biology Eleven Lesson Outline and have No Comments

Bio 11 Quiz One Review Notes

Quiz one: Review

 

Topic One:

 

Scientific method

 

  • A scientific inquiry always begins with an observation.
  • In an observation you can look for both quantitative and qualitative factors.
  • Now you proposes a hypothesis to explain your observations.
  • You may infer, looking at your observations, a possible cause and effect relationship.

 

Points about a hypothesis

 

  • It must be testable
  • It must be a tentative explaination of observed phenomena
  • As a formal hypothesis, it should include the word “if” for the independent variable and “then” for the dependent variable.
  • A hypothesis can be supported by testing that hypothesis

 

The process of the scientific method includes:

  • Observation
  • Hypothesis
  • Experiment
  • Theory
  • Law

 

All experiments are subject to change and can have experimental error.

 

In a controlled experiment, there is no experimental variable.

 

Within the scientific community experiments are given to scientific journals for peer review.

 

We will need to be aware of four theories

  • Evolutionary theory
  • Gene theory
  • Abiogenesis
  • Cell Theory

 

Classification

The study of how organisms are classified is called taxonomy.

  • A binomial name includes both the genus and the species.
  • A binomial name begins with the genus and then the species, much like your last name then your first.
  • In order from many organisms to specific species is :
  • Kingdom: Example Animal Kingdom
  • Phylum
  • Class
  • Order
  • Genus
  • Species: note that species are defined by the fact that they reproduce with each other.
  • Levels of organization
  • Cells can be classified as:
  • Prokaryote: an organism that has no nucleus, no organelles, no cytoplasmic streaming .

 

If we start off with a cell being the lowest level of organization, then levels of complexity and interaction are:

Cell to tissue

Tissue to organ

Organ to system

 

Now we are looking at specific species.

 

A number of individual species is a population

A number of population with other populations is a community.

If we consider both living (biotic) and nonliving (abiotic) factors we are now considering an ecosystem.

Several ecosystems together is referred to as a biome.

posted by Marc Bernard Carmichael in Biology Eleven,Biology Eleven Lesson Outline,Biology Eleven Notes and have No Comments

Bio 11 L 4 (2017-18)

Bio 11 L 4 (17-18)                                     Date Sept 19 201

 

 

Last lessons Objectives

 

 

1.    Work Package on Scientific method

2.    Big 3 ideas (Taxonomy, Evolution and Activities of life)

 

 
Today’s Objectives 1.    New species in class

2.    Chapter 7 Idea of Taxonomy

3.    This weeks mission: Taxonomy and Scientific method

 

 
Topic

Number One

How and why do we classify things

Lets visit some sites to answer this question

 

http://anthro.palomar.edu/animal/animal_1.htm

 

https://socratic.org/questions/why-is-classification-important-in-biology

 

http://www.oum.ox.ac.uk/thezone/animals/animalid/classify.htm

 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vqxomJIBGcY

 

What terms are being used?

What techniques are being discussed?

What things in your life could you classify and why?

Does the method of classification include biochemistry?

Does the method of classification include activities of life?

 

In class classification challenge:

Using both text keys and activity hand out, classify the plants in room411

 

 

 

 
Topic

Number Two

Growing a Plant

You seed should be growing.

Please transfer the seed to a pot and start collecting data.

At this point in time, you need to keep your watering to just twice a week. Keep a record of this.

Look at new features of your plant and start to make quantitative and qualitative observations.

Begin to decide how to experiment with your plant (see ideas below)

 

 

 
Topic

Number Three

·      Working on your worksheet 19-25 plus 44

·      We will be creating an activity next class to decide what information is good material for a quiz.

·      See quizzes below

 

 
Text book Ref

 

Chapter 1 and chapter 7  
Online Plant project ideas

https://www.thoughtco.com/plant-project-ideas-373334

 

Practice quizzes on introductory ideas

http://www.biologyjunction.com/intro%20bio%20qz.html

 

Quizlet

https://quizlet.com/6991679/intro-to-biology-quiz-chapter-1-flash-cards/

 

Practice Multiple Choice

http://ca.mcqlearn.com/grade9/biology/introduction-to-biology.php

 

 
Homework List In Green duotang with a title page

Work so far

a)   History of biology time line

b)   Amino acid case study

c)   Growing a seed

d)   Worksheets (19-25)

e)   Worksheet 44

f)     Classifying 411 plants

 

 
Take home Three cool cartoons about life

http://www.rainbeforerainbows.com/comics.html

 

From Calvin and Hobbes

https://www.progressiveboink.com/2012/4/21/2912173/calvinhobbes

 

“Watcha doin’?”
“Looking for frogs.”
“How come?”
“I must follow the inscrutable exhortations of my soul.”
― Bill Watterson

 

posted by Marc Bernard Carmichael in Biology Eleven,Biology Eleven Lesson Outline and have No Comments

Bio 11 Lesson 4                                      Date Sept 15th 2017

 

 

Last lessons Objective

 

 

1.    Levels of organizations

2.    Activities of life

3.    Amino Acid Case Study

 

Eval
Today’s Objectives 1.    Hypothesis and day to day use

2.    Dealing with data

3.    Taxonomy, DNA and Activities of life

 

 
Topic

Number One

Topic : Hypothesis and variables

Sheet Number 19 and 20

What makes a hypothesis?

Note not just a guess but a testable prediction

 

A formal hypothesis must include “If” and “then”

A hypothesis should be a testable idea.

“If” is the independent variable

“then” is the dependent variable

When graphing data that evolves from this hypothesis, the independent variable is the Y axis and the dependent variable .

 

For example :

If plant x is given nutrient then it will grow.

Data for this experiment would be a measurement of height (on the y axis) and the time you made the measurement would be on the x axis. Now you would a graph that could show change of length of stem, leaf or even width of stem and link that to time.

 

Youtube on hypothesis

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=toXn1iFaBzQ

 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DPbifwCKfU8

 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WtdiMUwWX0k

 

what is a controlled experiment

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=D3ZB2RTylR4

 

 

 

 
Topic

Number Two

Devising experiments

 

Dealing with Data Sheet 22,

Continuing the challenge to make a seed “germinate”

Converting data to graphs.

Y axis is the independent variable

X axis is a constant such as time.

 

Interpreting graphs via shape or slope.

 

A conclusion in a lab should include

1)    Experimental Error

2)    How did you hypothesis compare to the results

3)    A new variable to test

 

 

Experimental design

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tK2mBsSb3uw

 

 

Interpreting data

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0JqukouOtZA

 

cricket lab

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qIQ-1SSvo6Q

 

 
Topic

Number Three

Reporting results and drawing conclusions

 

What is the difference between raw data and interpreting data?

 

Compare your hypothesis to results.

Compare interpreting data and link to current ideas

Discuss experimental error

What would you do for the next experiment

 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9xnGb5ofKnM

 

 

 
Text book Reference

 

Chapter One

 

 

 

 
Online and You tube Reference  

Measuring duck weed

http://www.saps.org.uk/secondary/teaching-resources/669

 

History of Biology Video Game

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kggsmUoKtBQ

 

History of Bio

http://www.dailymotion.com/video/x2woy8i?GK_FACEBOOK_OG_HTML5=1

 

 

 

 

 

 

 
Homework So far

1)    Biology History

2)    Case study amino acids

3)    Work sheets in order

 

 
   
posted by Marc Bernard Carmichael in Biology Eleven,Biology Eleven Lesson Outline and have No Comments

Bio 11 L3 (2016-17)

Bio11 L 3                                           Date Sept 13th 2017

 

 

Last lessons Objective

 

 

1.    History and scientific methods

2.    Activities of life

3.    Six Big ideas of Biology

4.    Levels of organization

 

 

 

Eval
Today’s Objectives The big three

·      Classification

·      Evolution

·      Activities of life

Levels of organization

Experimental design

Case study

 

 
Topic

Number One

How are levels of organization linked to classification?

From the web

http://utahscience.oremjr.alpine.k12.ut.us/sciber00/7th/cells/sciber/levelorg.htm

 

activities of life

https://courses.lumenlearning.com/boundless-biology/chapter/themes-and-concepts-of-biology/

 

From our first look at the history of biology, you will note that living things were often classified by their observable structures, like feather or leaves. Prior to more information on atoms and biomolecules, classifying living things was easier.

 

Yes what happens when you focus on a specific level of organization? Now you have more properties to compare.

 

As a hypothesis ..if you see similar traits then that organism may be related to the other..and this is the challenge of taxonomy.

 

In chapter 7 and in you timeline, notice how biology changes from no classification to the ideas of Linneaus.

What happens when we introducte metabolism?

Realize that all activities of life are linked to this one specific activity of life.

Also realize that proteins help regulate all living things to maintain some sense of “balance” or homeostasis.

So how are living things related not only by their shape but also their bio chemistry

 

 
Topic

Number Two

 

Seed experiment.

If you give a seed water, then it will grow

 

Yet, we have noticed that other life grows too. To compare results, we need to make sure that all procedures are the same.

 

Type of seeds need to be greater than 20 to insure more data.

We need to make sure that each plant is the same species. Why?

What is the independent variable in this experiment.

How are you going to graph the data?

 

Now ..phase two..what if we gave a growing seed a chemical to help it grow, how could we design an experiment?

 

 

 
Topic

Number Three

Case Study from text (page 49)

Lets suppose that living things can be related to their genetic material and proteins.

 

Biological Molecules ( chapter one)

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=H8WJ2KENlK0

 

In all living things are structures call proteins.

Proteins are made of amino acids.

Amino acids can be grouped in a specific order.

You can estimate how similar proteins are by:

Calculating the percentage of each amino acid

Calculating the similarity in order of amino acids.

 

This is the foundation of case study

You home work is to read and begin the case study.

Important points:

The similarities of amino acids and proteins is a measurement of “degree of relativeness”.

Just because you have a similar protein as a moth does no mean you are directly related to that moth.

 

Protein makes structures. The study of structures in living things can be linked to “morphology”. For example if we look at the shape of different types of beaks in birds, we may get a clue as to designing a family tree.

 

Next class:

Taxonomy and Microscopes.

Basic biomolecules

 

 

 
Text book Reference

 

Chapter One

 

 
Online and You tube Reference  

The scientific method

https://www.khanacademy.org/science/biology/intro-to-biology/science-of-biology/v/the-scientific-method

 

 

History of Biology Video Game

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kggsmUoKtBQ

 

History of Bio

http://www.dailymotion.com/video/x2woy8i?GK_FACEBOOK_OG_HTML5=1

 

 

 

 

 

 

 
Take Home Message An activity of life can be observed

An idea or concept can be used to explain what has been observed.

A level of organization is a relative point of view

posted by Marc Bernard Carmichael in Biology Eleven,Biology Eleven Lesson Outline and have No Comments

Bio 11 L2 (2017-18)

Bio11 (2017-18) L 2                                               Date Sept 11th 2017

 

 

Last lessons Objective

 

 

1.    Intro to bio

2.    Growing a seed

 

Eval
Today’s Objectives 1.    History and Scientific method

2.    Levels of organization

3.    Big ideas and activities of life

 

 

 
Topic

Number One

History of biology and Scientific Method

Mission:

On a legal size piece of paper, make a time line of history of biology.

Format

Table with three rows

Row one the date for the events

Row two the event or person linked to event

Row three: why do you think it was a big event.

You are to select 25 events.

 

What data have we gathered from bean experiment?

How can we eliminate broad amount of data?

https://meanbeans.wordpress.com/category/observations/

 

Some web references

https://www.bioexplorer.net/history_of_biology/

 

http://www.historyworld.net/wrldhis/PlainTextHistories.asp?historyid=ac22

 

Perhaps a game might work

http://www.spongelab.com/game_pages/hob.cfm

 

 

 

 

 
Topic

Number Two

How are living things organized by “levels of organization”?

 

How do we classify living things by their size?

https://courses.lumenlearning.com/boundless-biology/chapter/themes-and-concepts-of-biology/

 

How would size affect what we may or may not be observing?

http://sciencing.com/levels-organization-biology-8480388.html

 

How does level of organization help with how we try to solve a biological problem?

 

How could level of organization be linked to taxonomy?

 

What is the unique role of something called “a species”?

 

 
Topic

Number Three

·      What are the six big ideas in biology

·      What is a concept and how is it linked to how we explore living things?

·      What is “critical thinking”?

 

How do you use a concept to organize your observations?

 

Quizlet

https://quizlet.com/13329824/10-big-ideas-of-biology-flash-cards/

 

Another point of view

http://www.johnjanovy.com/120308.pdf

 

Examples of linking observations with concepts

http://www.nuffieldfoundation.org/practical-biology/cells-systems

 

Characteristics of living things

http://study.com/academy/lesson/characteristics-of-living-things.html

 

Seven characteristics of life

http://infohost.nmt.edu/~klathrop/7characterisitcs_of_life.htm

 

Eschool notes

http://infohost.nmt.edu/~klathrop/7characterisitcs_of_life.htm

 

 
Text book Reference

 

Chapter One and Chapter Seve

 

 

 

 
Online and You tube Reference  

History of Biology Video Game

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kggsmUoKtBQ

 

History of Bio

http://www.dailymotion.com/video/x2woy8i?GK_FACEBOOK_OG_HTML5=1

 

Check blog for biology 11 notes

 

 
Take Home Message An activity of life can be observed

An idea or concept can be used to explain what has been observed.

A level of organization is a relative point of view

posted by Marc Bernard Carmichael in Biology Eleven,Biology Eleven Lesson Outline and have No Comments

Bio 12 L2 (2017-18)

Bio 12 L2 (2017-18)                            Date: Sept 9th 2017

 

Last lessons Objective Class Notes or Information

 

1.   Getting squared away

2.   Intro the chemistry meets biology

 

Evaluations

 

 

Today’s Objective 1.   Chemical Bonds (4 types)

2.   Properties of water

3.   Inorganic to organic molecules

 

 
Topic

Number One

From our previous class we recall that when two two different elements combine together, they form a molecule

 

It requires energy to make a chemical bond.

 

http://www.dummies.com/education/science/anatomy/4-types-of-chemical-bonds/

 

 

 
Topic

Number Two

Water’s properties can be linked both to

a)   Being a polar molecule

b)   Sharing hydrogen bonds

Inorganic and organic Chemistry

·      CHNOPS

·      OilRig

 

Introduction to water

 

How many properties of water are there?

 

Properties of water

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0eNSnj4ZfZ8

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HVT3Y3_gHGg

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Y6HxHK-5VAY

 

Hand out
Topic

Number Three

A)   Using water to make a solution

·      Water and Acids and Bases and Inorganic Chemistry

·      Carbon based molecules and water.

·      Chains and rings of carbon

 

B)   Using water to make or break a biomolecule Hydrolysis and Synthesis

 

Riddles to why people get confused.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ATP_hydrolysis

 

Hydrolysis verses Atp hydrolysis

https://www.boundless.com/biology/textbooks/boundless-biology-textbook/biological-macromolecules-3/synthesis-of-biological-macromolecules-53/hydrolysis-295-11428/

 

http://www.biotopics.co.uk/as/condensation_and_hydrolysis.html

 

 

 
Text Reference Chapter Two

Molecules of life

Classification of molecules by function.

 

 
You tube Reference Bozeman

http://www.bozemanscience.com/chemical-bonds-covalent-vs-ionic/

 

chemistry for biologists

http://www.rsc.org/Education/Teachers/Resources/cfb/index2.htm

 

Other reasons to study biology in high school

http://seniorsecondary.tki.org.nz/Science/Rationale/Why-study-biology

 

 
Class Notes References In class work sheet

 

Biology 12 concept map

 

 

 
Take Home message

 

 

It take energy to make and break things. Water has two types of bonds which create situations where a molecule can be broken (lysis) or separated (make into a solvent). Energy and matter..an amazing thing.
posted by Marc Bernard Carmichael in Biology Eleven,Biology Eleven Lesson Outline and have No Comments

Chordate Review

Chordate Study Guide

 

  1. What are the 4 characteristics shared by all chordates (4 marks)
  2. The adult seasquirt (Urochordata) has only one of the characteristics of the phylum chordata.
  3. Which characteristic does it have? (Urochordate)
  4. Why is it still considered a member of phylum chordata?(Urochordata)
  5. What is the main function of the kidney in a freshwater fish?
  6. Describe 3 adaptations of reptiles to living on land (3 reasons)
  7. Which class do Snake, lizards, crocodiles, and turtles belong to?
  8. Which class do Wolves, whales and humans belong to?
  9. The circulatory system of an adult frog consists of
  10. Jaws first occurred in which of the following classes?
  11. Characteristics shared by both reptiles and birds are
  12. Mammals that are born in an immature state and then continue their developement in a pouch on the mother are called
  13. Which of the following is a member of the Class Osteichthyes
  14. What are the parts of an amiotic egg and their function?
  15. Which chordate class contains animals that use a rasping tongue to obtain food?
  16. What are the three main characteristics of the Class Mammalia?
  17. Did mammals coexist with dinosaurs?
  18. What was the earliest mammal a predator or herbivore?
  19. Which modern chordate group is thought to be most like the earliest chordates?
  20. The invertebrate phylum most closely related to chordates is?
  21. What are the charactertistic of birds that only they have?
  22. Which chordate has no lungs?
  23. What does the circulatory system of a bony fish consists of?
  24. The mammalian umbilical cord has evolved from which two parts of the reptile egg?
  25. Which of the chordates are an Endotherm (“warm-blooded”)?
  26. The amniote egg first evolved in which of the following groups?
  27. What is the purpose of the allantois in the amniotic egg?
  28. What for nitrogen was does the mammalian kidney excrete?
  29. Which chordate has teeth in their jaws?
  30. Which chordate class has the most diversity?
  31. Which chordate class can live in the most diverse habitats.
  32. Which chordate class can fly, swim, and crawl?
  33. Which chordate has metamorphosis?
  34. Which chordates have hair?
  35. Which chordates have fur?
  36. Which chordates have lungs and claws?
  37. As chordates evolved onto land which systems changed?
  38. As chordates evolved how do reproductive strategies change?
  39. What are example of symbiosis in chordates?
  40. How do skin tissues change with the evolution of chordates?
  41. If a predatory bird population is hunting just mice, what is the ecological association between the two species?
  42. If one species of fish is eating the same food as another species, what ecological relationship is this?
  43. What three strategies do mammals have for gestation of their young?
  44. What is the difference between viviparous and oviparous?
  45. How are the lungs of a bird different ?
  46. Which chordates have urea?
  47. Which chordates have ammonia?
  48. Which chordates have uric acid?
  49. What is the advantage of teeth in sockets?
  50. Which chordate does not have teeth?
posted by Marc Bernard Carmichael in Biology Eleven,Biology Eleven Lesson Outline,Chordata and have No Comments

Bio 11 SS July 24

Biology 11 Lesson Outline                                      Date July 24 th

 

 

Last lessons Objectives

 

 

Plant Physiology Evaluation
Today’s Objectives Plant Reproduction (Angiosperm and “where is the gamete)

Animal introduction

 
Topic

Number One

Pistils, Carpels and double pollination, oh my

Seeds

http://extension.psu.edu/business/start-farming/vegetables/factsheets/seed-and-seedling-biology

 

 
Topic

Number Two

Animal Game plan Quiz

Virus

Three Porifera and Cnidaria

 

 

Test

DNA, Taxonomy and Evolution

Debrief and new topic Porifera and Cnidaria Quiz  
Text Book

 

Class Notes

   
Gunner Notes Eight phylums is three ½ days

Day one: Porifera and Cnidaria

Day Two: Worms (Platyhelminthes, Nematoda, Annelida

Day Three: Molusca and Arthropoda

Day Four: Echinodermata

 

Then

Chordata and Evolution

 

 

 
You tube Reference    
Today’s flow pattern How does shape and size of a single cell relate to how it lives?

How does the immune system adapt to larger organisms invading the host?

How do single cell organisms adapt to their environment in relation to how they reproduce, get food and adapt to change in environment?

How does sexual reproduction increase diversity within a kingdom?

What is the role of water in regards to single cell organisms?

As an organism becomes multicellular, what are some advantages and problems with getting larger?

How are life cycles linked to evolutionary success of both single and multicellular organism?

What are some preconceptions linked to the words plants?

 

 
Take Home Message  

 

posted by Marc Bernard Carmichael in Biology Eleven,Biology Eleven Lesson Outline and have No Comments

Bio 11 SS July 20 2017

Biol 11 SS Lesson July 20 th 2017

 

 

Last lessons Objectives

 

 

Protist Evaluation
Today’s Objectives Plant Reproduction (Angiosperm and “where is the gamete)

 

 
Topic

Number One

Protists to Plants

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MS9P1DNAsUc

 

Crash course

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vAR47-g6tlA

 

Protists video

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mNsFk2OZi3Q

 

 

 

Parasitic Protist

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1QdVVC3MjCc&list=PL37GBC2Awuxhe3eED8wsxUXzC9YAx0Iim

 

 

Types of reproduction with protists

 

 

Protist Qz
Topic

Number Two

Plant movement of water (from ocean to land and fresh water)

 

Computer criteria

Font Tahoma or veranda 12 pt.

Justified

1.5 spacing

 

Mission : What is a seed?

 

Select a seed type

Picture (s) of seed

Diagram of a seed

 

Report on:

·      What it looks like

·      What are the human usages of the seed?

·      How does a seed work?

·      What are the parts of a seed?

·      What is inside of a seed (molecules)?

·      What makes a seed grow?

·      What is germination?

·      What affects seed growth rate?

 

Crash Course

Alternation of generation in nonvascular plants

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iWaX97p6y9U

 

Interpreting Alternation of generation.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WJ7mnrELMGg

 

 

Quiz

Virus

Three Vascular plants

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=h9oDTMXM7M8

 

Movement of water in plants

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rK2DIF_tgCg

 

Osmosis

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zuNMVzTeCtw

 

 

Water Potential

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nDZud2g1RVY

 

Plant transport and metabolism

Bozeman

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bsY8j8f54I0

 

Plant reproduction ( Algae to Angio)

Role of :

1.   Alternation of Generation

2.   Water

3.   Wind

4.   Insects

5.   Fruit

 

Gymnosperm Reproduction

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WqGhmkYXcdM

 

Plant Germination

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TE6xptjgNR0

 

Plant reproduction

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ExaQ8shhkw8

 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ExaQ8shhkw8

 

Angiosperm Reproduction

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2ycl2E9r-_o

 

 

Plant movement of water

 

 

Pistils, Carpels and double pollination, oh my

Seeds

http://extension.psu.edu/business/start-farming/vegetables/factsheets/seed-and-seedling-biology

 

 

Test

DNA, Taxonomy and Evolution

Debrief and new topic    
Text Book

 

Class Notes

Drawing magnification video

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ElpshkF5oAc

 

 
Gunner Notes Looking at the cladogram on the board.

·      How does the role of water change in plants in relationship to reproduction and plant structures linked to photosynthesis?ruc

·      How could a leaf “talk” to a root?

·      In plants, how do single cells diversitfy to tissues and organ and or organ systems?

·      What are some sames for these structures?

 

 

 
You tube Reference    
Today’s flow pattern How does shape and size of a single cell relate to how it lives?

How does the immune system adapt to larger organisms invading the host?

How do single cell organisms adapt to their environment in relation to how they reproduce, get food and adapt to change in environment?

How does sexual reproduction increase diversity within a kingdom?

What is the role of water in regards to single cell organisms?

As an organism becomes multicellular, what are some advantages and problems with getting larger?

How are life cycles linked to evolutionary success of both single and multicellular organism?

What are some preconceptions linked to the words plants?

 

 
Take Home Message What spreads “cell “ information in plants? What would a plant “cell “ phone be?

 

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