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Organization . Atom: Carbon Molecule: Myoglobin (a protein) Cells: Muscle Cell Tissues : homogenous layer of cells. One being smooth muscle which is composed of layers of smooth muscle cells.

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organization
Organization
  • Atom:Carbon
  • Molecule:Myoglobin (a protein)
  • Cells:Muscle Cell
  • Tissues: homogenous layer of cells. One being smooth muscle which is composed of layers of smooth muscle cells.
  • Organ: Different tissues working together to serve a similar function.Smooth muscle, epithelial and connective tissues…make up blood vessel (an organ)
  • System; blood vessels along w/ heart -Circulatory System (ORGAN SYSTEM LEVEL)
  • Organism: Cardiovascular System, Respiratory, Skeletal etc.
slide4

Atoms are electrically neutral

Protons = Electrons

Atomic number = number of protons

Atomic mass = protons + neutrons

planetary models of elements
Planetary Models of Elements

p+ represents protons, no represents neutrons

slide18

Chemically

reactive—outer

shell not full

Chemically

inert—full

outer shell

why do elements react
Why Do Elements React?
  • Most elements react because they are highly

UNSTABLE due to the fact that their outer electron shell or “valence shell” is not full.

  • Bonding, either by transference of electrons or sharing results in a full outer shell…and a new compound.
  • One column of elements ….The NOBLE gases, do not react..are inert , because their valence shells are already full.
single covalent bond
Single Covalent Bond
  • One pair of electrons are shared
anions and cations
Anions and Cations
  • Anion
    • atom that gained electrons (net negative charge)
  • Cation
    • atom that lost an electron (net positive charge)
  • Ions with opposite charges are attracted to each other
hydrogen bonds
Hydrogen Bonds
  • This is bond between molecules….. OR
  • Between different parts of one molecule
  • It occurs between covalently positively charged Hydrogen and negatively charged atom.
  • Important in many biological molecules ……like DNA!!!
water
Water
  • High Specific Heat- Loses and gains heats S-L-O-W-L-Y
  • High Surface Tension and Cohesion- Water molecules sticking together form a “film” or tension.
  • Universal Solvent- Dissolves polar or ionic molecules which are the most prevalent kind in living systems.
acids bases and ph
Acids, Bases and pH
  • An acid is proton donor (releases H+ ions)
  • A base is proton acceptor (accepts H+ ions)
  • pH = the concentration of H+ ions in solution
    • a pH of less than 7 is acidic solution
    • a pH of greater than 7 is basic solution
    • a pH of 7.0 is neutral pH
slide36

PURE Water is a neutral molecule; It has as many H+ as 0H- ions. pH = 7

  • One unit in pH change = a 10 fold increase either way in H+ ion conc.
  • If pH goes up - then you have decrease H+ ion conc. Tenfold and you now are more basic (example.. pH 7 to pH 8 has 10x less H+)
slide37

0

7

14

basic

alkaline

acid

pH

Negative logarithm of hydrogen

ion concentration

strongweakstrong

slide39

Acids and bases neutralize

each other

H+

from acids

+

[OH]-

from bases

H2O

Buffers

  • prevent abrupt pH changes
  • act as H+ sponge
an example of homeostasis
An Example of Homeostasis
  • Nearly all life chemistry occurs around pH 7…slightly over. Blood has pH between 7.3 and 7.5 and must be maintained as such!
  • When pH falls ACIDOSIS, TOO HIGH ALKALOSIS
  • BUFFERS: these are what MAINTAIN homeostasis of pH. ….we have buffer systems….Hemoglobin is a buffer.
slide41

Bicarbonate is an alkaline and a vital component of the pH buffering system of the body ,maintaining acid-base homeostasis.

70%-75% of CO2 in the body is converted into carbonic acid(H2CO3), which can quickly turn into bicarbonate (HCO3−).

What are terms for too acidic? Too Alkaline?

slide45

Atoms are electrically neutral

Protons = Electrons

Atomic number = number of protons

Atomic mass = protons + neutrons

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