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Module 6 Review Life: Start Small…Think BIG!. Lesson 6.01 Organization of Life:. Key Points: -The world is organized in a special way. -Living things are also organized according to a hierarchy (order from smallest to largest). Organization of Life:

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Module 6 review life start small think big

Module 6 ReviewLife: Start Small…Think BIG!

Lesson 6 01 organization of life
Lesson 6.01Organization of Life:

Key Points:

-The world is organized in a special way.

-Living things are also organized according to a hierarchy (order from smallest to largest).

Organization of Life:

Atoms > Molecules > Cells > Tissues > Organs > Organ Systems > Organisms

Question: What is the smallest level of organization?

Lesson 6 02 cell theory
Lesson 6.02Cell Theory

  • Key Points:

  • -The cell theory was developed to show the relationship between cells and living things.

  • There are three parts to the cell theory:

    • All living organisms are made of cells.

    • All cells come from other cells.

    • Cells are the basic unit of life

  • -All living things are made of cells: unicellular or multicellular

  • -All cells come from other cells: All living things reproduce organisms that are the same. Cells divide by mitosis

  • Cells are the basic unit of life: All have the six properties of life: homeostasis, organization, metabolism, growth, adaptation, response to stimuli, and reproduction.

  • Question: How many parts make up the Cell Theory?

Lesson 6 03 organelles
Lesson 6.03Organelles

  • Key Points:

  • -The different parts of the cell are called organelles: Cell Membrane, Cell Wall, Chloroplast, Cytoplasm, Endoplasmic Reticulum, Golgi Apparatus, Mitochondria, Nucleus, and Vacuoles

  • -Animal cells differ from plant cells.

  • Plant cells contain some extra organelles that animals do not have: Cell Wall and Chloroplast.

  • Question:

  • Why don’t animals cells need a

  • Cell Wall or a Chloroplast?

Animal Cell

Lesson 6 04 cell processes
Lesson 6.04Cell Processes

Maintain balance!

  • Key Points:

  • -Cells maintain a balance called homeostasis.

  • -The cell membrane is the ‘gatekeeper’ of the cell: controls what comes in and out of the cell.

  • -Cells extract energy from food for reproduction/ growth/homeostasis: ‘Mighty’ Mitochondria is the organelle that is responsible for this


  • How does the cell membrane help to maintain homeostasis for the cell?

  • Cells use energy for…

  • What is homeostasis?

  • What organelle within cells extracts energy from food?

  • Why is it important to maintain homeostasis?

Lesson 6 05 human body systems
Lesson 6.05Human Body Systems

Key Points:

-There are several major system of the body: The Nervous System, The Circulatory System, The Respiratory System, The Immune System, The Digestive System, The Musculoskeletal System, and The Reproductive System.

-The body systems MUST work together to properly function.

Question: Which Human Body System breaks down food into energy?

Lesson 6 06 infectious agents
Lesson 6.06Infectious Agents

Key Points:

-There are many types of infectious agents that may infect humans.

Bacteria : are single-celled living organisms because they exhibit the 6 properties of life (Homeostasis, Organization ,Metabolism , Growth, Adaptation, Response to Stimuli, and Reproduction)

Viruses : are nonliving infectious agents. Viruses cannot reproduce or produce energy on their own. They must live inside a host cell. Viruses enter cells inside our bodies and use the cells to reproduce and produce energy.

Fungi: are organisms that can cause infection. Some types of fungi are multicellular and some are unicellular. Some examples of fungi include: molds, mildews, yeast, and mushrooms.

Parasites: are organisms that feed on other organisms for food. Some common examples of parasites are mosquitoes, ticks, and tapeworms.

Question: Which Infectious Agent listed above is not alive?

Lesson 6 07 classificatio n
Lesson 6.07Classification

  • Key Points:

  • We put everything around us into groups: from general to specific!

  • Domain: Archaebacteria (bacteria that can live in extreme environments), Eubacteria (bacteria that live in and among us), and Eukaryote (plants, animals, fungus, and other simple organisms)

  • Kingdom

  • Phylum

  • Class

  • Order

  • Family

  • Genus

  • Species

  • Easy way to remember the order…

  • “King Philip Came Over for Great Spaghetti!”

  • Question: Which Classification Group above is the

  • most specific?



ALWAYS call your science teacher if you have any questions!