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Living Environment. Part D (Required Labs) Review. Beaks of Finches. 14 Species of Darwin’s finches Beaks vary in size and shape Bodies vary in size and shape. Beaks of Finches. Different beak sizes and shapes differ in their efficiency at performing particular tasks. Beaks of Finches.

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Living environment

Living Environment

Part D (Required Labs)

Review


Beaks of finches

Beaks of Finches

  • 14 Species of Darwin’s finches

    • Beaks vary in size and shape

    • Bodies vary in size and shape


Beaks of finches1

Beaks of Finches

  • Different beak sizes and shapes differ in their efficiency at performing particular tasks.


Beaks of finches2

Beaks of Finches

  • Why do offspring of better-adapted individuals inherit many of their parents’ favorable variations?


Beaks of finches3

Beaks of Finches

  • Why do offspring of better-adapted individuals inherit many of their parents’ favorable variations?

    • Favorable variations allow parents to survive and then reproduce more. Their offspring then may possess those variations.


Beaks of finches4

Beaks of Finches

  • What are the parts of Darwin’s theory of Natural Selection?


Beaks of finches5

Beaks of Finches

  • What are the parts of Darwin’s theory of Natural Selection?

    • OVCSR

      • Only (Overproduction)

      • Vince (Variation)

      • Can (Competition)

      • Suck (Survival of the Fittest)

      • Rutabegas (Reproduction)


Beaks of finches6

Beaks of Finches

  • Variation means ______________.

  • Why do the finches of the Galapagos Islands show so much variation?


Beaks of finches7

Beaks of Finches

  • Variation means _differences___.

  • Why do the finches of the Galapagos Islands show so much variation?

    • Each finch species adapted to their different environments.


Beaks of finches8

Beaks of Finches

  • What did the tools represent?


Beaks of finches9

Beaks of Finches

  • What did the tools represent?

    • The different beak shapes.


Beaks of finches10

Beaks of Finches

  • What did the different seeds represent?


Beaks of finches11

Beaks of Finches

  • What did the different seeds represent?

    • The different types of food available on the island.


Beaks of finches12

Beaks of Finches

  • Why are the 4 trials completed and then averaged for each of the “feedings”?


Beaks of finches13

Beaks of Finches

  • Why are the 4 trials completed and then averaged for each of the “feedings”?

    • The data is more accurate when the trials are averaged.


Beaks of finches14

Beaks of Finches

  • All of the finches have similarities. Why is this the case?


Beaks of finches15

Beaks of Finches

  • All of the finches have similarities. Why is this the case?

    • All of the finches share a common ancestor.


Relationships and biodiversity

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Botana curus (fictional plant for lab purposes) produces Curol.

    • This was supposedly used to ________________.


Relationships and biodiversity1

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Botana curus (fictional plant for lab purposes) produces Curol.

    • This was supposedly used to cure cancer.


Relationships and biodiversity2

Relationships and Biodiversity

The plants used in the lab, and what they were modeled after… maybe?

This is the Pacific Yew. It contains “Taxol” – used to treat cancer.

This is what was used in the lab, though.


Relationships and biodiversity3

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Why was it necessary to find an alternative to Botana Curus?

    • Story of Taxol


Relationships and biodiversity4

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Why was it necessary to find an alternative to Botana Curus?

    • In the lab, the plant was endangered and was in short supply.

    • (In reality, the Pacific Yew only produces one dose of drug per tree! Scientists wanted to find an alternative!)

http://www.phcog.org/Taxus/Taxus_Web.html


Relationships and biodiversity5

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Chromatography:

Sorts molecules based on ____


Relationships and biodiversity6

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Chromatography:

Sorts molecules based on SIZE.

The smaller molecules move faster up the paper. Larger ones move slower and stay toward the bottom of the paper.


Relationships and biodiversity7

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • What is an indicator?


Relationships and biodiversity8

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • What is an indicator?

    They are used to detect certain substances.

    In the lab, we used a white powder to test for “Enzyme M”.


Relationships and biodiversity9

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Gel Electrophoresis:

  • Used for: ___________________

The top indicates the DNA sources.

This side indicates how many base pairs are in the DNA fragments.


Relationships and biodiversity10

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Gel Electrophoresis:

  • Used for: Comparing DNA samples

The top indicates the DNA sources.

This side indicates how many base pairs are in the DNA fragments.


Relationships and biodiversity11

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Gel Electrophoresis:

The DNA fragments are sorted based on __________


Relationships and biodiversity12

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Gel Electrophoresis:

The DNA fragments are sorted based on SIZE.

An electrical current pulls the smaller fragments through the “gel” faster than the larger fragments.


Relationships and biodiversity13

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Gel Electrophoresis:

The original samples of DNA are “cut” using RESTRICTION ENZYMES.

In the lab, you simulated this by using scissors to cut paper DNA.


Relationships and biodiversity14

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • mRNA codons code for __________

  • Example:

    • DNA code: CGA

    • mRNA code: ________

    • Amino acid chain: (on next page)

      • ______________, ______________, ___________________.


Relationships and biodiversity15

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • What causes extinction and loss of biodiversity?


Relationships and biodiversity16

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • What causes extinction and loss of biodiversity?

    • Change in environment

    • Disease

    • Human activities (pollution, deforestation)

    • Overuse of resources (competion)


Relationships and biodiversity17

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Loss of biodiversity may be a warning of what?


Relationships and biodiversity18

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Loss of biodiversity may be a warning of what?

    • Extinction

    • Unstable environment


Relationships and biodiversity19

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Benefits of biodiversity:


Relationships and biodiversity20

Relationships and Biodiversity

  • Benefits of biodiversity:

    • More food sources for consumers

    • Less chance of extinction

    • Medicinal resources

    • More stable ecosystem


Diffusion through a membrane

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • What causes the process of diffusion?


Diffusion through a membrane1

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • What causes the process of diffusion?

The particles (molecules) move down a concentration gradient from high concentration to low concentration.

This happens because as molecules bump into each other, they are forced to spread out to where there aren’t as many molecules to bump into.


Diffusion through a membrane2

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • If certain molecules encounter membranes with pores, what can happen?


Diffusion through a membrane3

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • If certain molecules encounter membranes with pores, what can happen?

If the molecules (particles) are small enough, they will pass through the pores in the membrane.

If they are too big, they cannot pass through the pore.

This is called SELECTIVE PERMEABILITY. Cell membranes are selectively permeable.


Diffusion through a membrane4

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • What was different between your model and a real cell?


Diffusion through a membrane5

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • What was different between your model and a real cell?

Not living

No organelles

No proteins

Cannot do active transport (only passive = diffusion)

Living

Has organelles

Has proteins

Does both active and passive transport

BOTH:

Have a selectively permeable membrane

Can do passive transport


Diffusion through a membrane6

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • What indicators were used in the lab?


Diffusion through a membrane7

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • What indicators were used in the lab?

BENEDICT’S SOLUTION (blue) tests for GLUCOSE. After heating, it turns orange if glucose is present.

IODINE was used to test for the presence of STARCH. Color changes from amber to blue/black.


Diffusion through a membrane8

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • We used test tubes with just water and Benedict’s and another with just water and iodine. Why?


Diffusion through a membrane9

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • We used test tubes with just water and Benedict’s and another with just water and iodine. Why?

These two test tubes served as negative controls. This showed us what a negative test would look like.


Diffusion through a membrane10

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • We also used test tubes with iodine and starch, and another with Bendict’s and glucose. Why?


Diffusion through a membrane11

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • We also used test tubes with iodine and starch, and another with Bendict’s and glucose. Why?

These two test tubes served as positive controls. They showed us what a positive test for starch and glucose looked like.


Diffusion through a membrane12

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • What will happen in this experiment?


Diffusion through a membrane13

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • What will happen in this experiment, and why?

The iodine is small enough to fit through the membrane. It diffuses into the “cell” and turns the starch inside a blue/black color. The starch is too large to diffuse through the selectively permeable membrane, so it cannot diffuse out into the surrounding solution.


Diffusion through a membrane14

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Glucose is in the cell below. What will happen, and how do you know?


Diffusion through a membrane15

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Glucose is in the cell below. What will happen, and how do you know?

When we test the outside solution for glucose using Benedict’s (after heating it), the solution turns orange. This indicates that the glucose diffused out of the cell into the surrounding solution. The glucose was small enough to fit through the selectively permeable membrane.


Diffusion through a membrane16

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Osmosis

  • Explain the process that is occurring in the diagram in the link.


Diffusion through a membrane17

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Osmosis

  • Explain the process that is occurring in the diagram in the link.

    • The water molecules move from an area of high concentration of water (lower solute) to an area of lower concentration of water (higher solute).


Diffusion through a membrane18

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Which way will diffusion (osmosis) occur? (Percents indicate concentration of water.)

97%

99%


Diffusion through a membrane19

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Which way will diffusion (osmosis) occur? (Percents indicate concentration of water.)

97%

99%


Diffusion through a membrane20

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Which way will diffusion of water (osmosis) occur? (Percents indicate concentration of solute.)

3%

1%


Diffusion through a membrane21

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Which way will diffusion of water (osmosis) occur? (Percents indicate concentration of solute.)

3%

1%


Diffusion through a membrane22

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • What is happening here?


Diffusion through a membrane23

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • What is happening here?

When salt water is placed on cells, the water diffuses out of the cells’ cytoplasm into the salt solution. (Water moves from a higher concentration – inside the cell – to a lower concentration – outside the cell.)

If fresh water is placed on the cells again, the water will flow back into the cells (high to low concentration).


Diffusion through a membrane24

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Why didn’t the cell walls shrink with the cytoplasm?


Diffusion through a membrane25

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Why didn’t the cell walls shrink with the cytoplasm?

    • Cell walls are rigid – they provide support for plant cells.


Diffusion through a membrane26

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Does this organism live in fresh water or salt water? Explain how you can tell.


Diffusion through a membrane27

Diffusion Through a Membrane

  • Does this organism live in fresh water or salt water? Explain how you can tell.

Fresh water: The organism contains a contractile vacuole. Contractile vacuoles serve to pump out excess water from the interior of the cell.

If the organism needs to pump out water, it must have a lower concentration of water on its inside than outside (water keeps diffusing into it). This means that the water outside has fewer solutes. The water must be fresh.


Making connections

Making Connections

  • What are the two purposes of this lab?

    • Making connections between data and conclusions

    • Designing a controlled experiment


Making connections1

Making Connections

  • Why is it more accurate to take two or three pulse readings and average them?


Making connections2

Making Connections

  • Why is it more accurate to take two or three pulse readings and average them?

    • Cancel out errors

    • The data may vary – this makes it more reliable


Making connections3

Making Connections

  • Why were the class results averaged and used?


Making connections4

Making Connections

  • Why were the class results averaged and used?

    • More trials means more accurate data

    • More subjects means more accurate data, too.


Making connections5

Making Connections

  • What is muscle fatigue?


Making connections6

Making Connections

  • What is muscle fatigue?

The “tiring” of the muscles through overexertion.


Making connections7

Making Connections

  • What waste products cause muscle fatigue?


Making connections8

Making Connections

  • What waste products cause muscle fatigue?

Mitochondria

ATP

O2 + glucose

CO2 + H2O

Capillary


Making connections9

Making Connections

  • What waste products cause muscle fatigue? CO2, Lactic Acid

Mitochondria

ATP

Or, Lactic acid

O2 + glucose

CO2 + H2O

Capillary


Making connections10

Making Connections

  • Why does muscle fatigue happen?


Making connections11

Making Connections

  • Why does muscle fatigue happen?

    • The more the muscle is used, the more waste products are produced. If the blood isn’t circulating fast enough to carry away the wastes, they build up. As a result, the heart pumps faster and breathing increases to circulate the wastes out to the lungs faster. (This also brings O2 and glucose to the cells faster to be used for making ATP.)


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