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http://www.americanbabycontest.com. http://www.americanbabycontest.com. Introduction: Biological significance. Non-disjunction- the failure of homologous chromsomes to separate. Aneuplody: Down Syndrome. Application to human health: problems in embryonic development.

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slide3

Introduction: Biological significance

Non-disjunction- the failure of homologous chromsomes to separate

Aneuplody: Down Syndrome

Application to human health: problems in embryonic development

Use your noodle: Understanding the role of chromosome movements in meiosis and mitosis.

Chromosomal movement during mitosis

results in the formation of two identical daughter cells

Chromosomal movement during meiosis

results in four haploid gametes with half the number of chromosomes

as the diploid mother cell

slide4

ACTIVITY I, II, III - MEIOSIS STRIP SEQUENCE WITH CHROMOSOME DANCE

Learning Goals Students will be able to explain the movement of chromosomes during mitosis, meiosis, and predict the products.

Active learning includes a strip sequence that will direct a visual demonstration of chromosome movement. This will be followed by clicker questions.

Diversity This activity addresses a varietyof learning styles, including auditory, visual, kinesthetic and analytical. Students will also work cooperatively.

slide5

ACTIVITY 4- Case study of a Down syndrome baby with with multiple abnormalities.

Learning Goal

Students will learn to formulate hypotheses, and design models to test their hypotheses using data from a case study.

Active learning Think-pair-share groups will formulate models to explain causes of Down syndrome, and will predict karyotypes consistent with their models.

Diversity This activity includes students that can learn by visual, analytical and interactive styles.

slide6

Students by this point will have seen

a mini-lecture on the following:

- chromosomes, chromosome replication, chromatids, centromeres

- homologous chromosomes

- diploid, haploid

- gametes, zygotes

- chromosome movements in mitosis

- the life cycle: 2n  n  2n

- spindle, poles

- the salient features of meiosis

slide7

MEIOSIS

Chromosome

from father

Chromosome

from mother

2n

Before DNA replication

slide8

MEIOSIS

centromere

centromere

Sister

chromatids

Sister

chromatids

After DNA replication

slide9

MEIOSIS

Pairing of homologous chromosomes

slide10

MEIOSIS

n

n

End of meiosis I

Two cells

slide11

MEIOSIS

gametes

n

n

n

n

End of meiosis II

Four cells

slide12

Group Activity: Place the following events in the order they occur in meiosis:

  • 2n cell completes DNA replication
  • Sister chromatids separate
  • Homologous chromosomes separate to opposite poles and cells divide
  • Homologous chromosomes pair and align in the middle of the cell
  • Gametes contain a single set of chromosomes
  • Daughter cells contain a single set of chromosomes, each chromosome consists of two sister chromatids

A

B

C

D

E

F

slide13

Group Activity: Place the following events in the order they occur in meiosis:

  • 2n cell completes DNA replication
  • Homologous chromosomes pair and align in the middle of the cell
  • Homologous chromosomes separate to opposite poles and cells divide
  • Daughter cells contain a single set of chromosomes, each chromosome consists of two sister chromatids
  • Sister chromatids separate
  • Gametes contain a single set of chromosomes

A

D

C

F

B

E

slide14

Acknowledgements

Group 5 Members

University of California, Riverside

Richard Cardullo

Morris Maduro

University of Alabama

Katrina Ramonell

Jane Rasco

Stony Brook University

Neta Dean

Gene Katz

Louisiana State University

Pat DiMario

Group Facilitator – Brian Manske

Pool Noodle Facilitator – Sandy Gossens

slide16

Fusion of gametes

+

sperm

2n

zygote

egg

slide18

Fusion of gametes

+

sperm

2n+1

zygote

egg

(aneuploid)

slide19

Fusion of gametes

+

sperm

2n-1

zygote

egg

(aneuploid)

slide22

1 Developmental delay -- All children with Down syndrome are delayed, although this may not be apparent until the child is beyond infancy. IQ scores range from 20 (severe mental retardation) to 85 (low normal). Overall learning abilities are usually equivalent to a 6 to 8 year old child without Down syndrome.

2 Gastrointestinal abnormalities -- 2 percent to 5 percent of children have complete obstruction of the small bowel known as duodenal atresia. Another 2 percent have poor movement abilities of the colon and / or rectum known as Hirschsprung disease.

3 Hearing loss -- Some degree of hearing loss is present in 40 percent to 75 percent of children with Down syndrome. Malformations may affect either the middle or inner ear structures. Ear infections can be a frequent, often difficult problem to treat.

4 Eye disorders -- 60 percent of children have eye disorders that need monitoring and treatment. Congenital cataracts (loss of transparency of the lens of the eye), glaucoma (increased pressure within the eye), strabismus (cross-eyed) and major refractory errors (far sighted or near sighted) are the common problems.

5 Leukemia -- Leukemia occurs in one of every 150 children with Down Syndrome. This is 20 times higher than the general population.

6 Thyroid disorders -- Low thyroid levels are seen in approximately 5 percent of children with Down syndrome.

slide29

MITOSIS

Chromosome

from father

Chromosome

from mother

2n

Before cell division and replication

slide30

MITOSIS

alignment

slide31

MITOSIS

centromere

centromere

Sister

chromatids

Sister

chromatids

After replication

slide32

MITOSIS

segregation

slide33

MITOSIS

2n

2n

Daughter cells

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