Multicellular magic
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Nice work kids! I made some comments and added a couple of pictures in case you want them. Keep up the good work. – Dr. Knotts. Multicellular Magic. B y: Sarah Thompson, Sydney Griffioen, Morgan Roberts, Ashley R oberts, and Olivia Cross. Vocab.

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Multicellular Magic

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Multicellular magic

Nice work kids! I made some comments and added a couple of pictures in case you want them. Keep up the good work. – Dr. Knotts

Multicellular Magic

By: Sarah Thompson, Sydney Griffioen, Morgan Roberts, Ashley Roberts, and Olivia Cross

Ms. Moffitt’s Class


Vocab

Vocab

Pore= a pore sends out food, water, and fertilizer through out a plant.

guard cell= a pair of crescent – shaped cells that control the opening and closing of one of the tiny pores on the outer surface of a leaf.


Facts about week 1

Facts about week 1

Lower leaf only. For more information, see the end of this article: https://camcom.ngu.edu/Science/biology/BIOL%202450/Laboratory%20Part%20I/LeafStructure201%20Procedures%20scidiv_bcc_ctc_edu_rkr_biology201.pdf

I’ll email it to MsMoffit, so ask her about it.

Facts:

#1) Zebrina has two guard cells 1 in the upper epidermis and 1 in the lower epidermis.

#2) If you look carefully in a 10x or 40x power, you may be able to see a small opening between the plants root hair as shown in figure one.

#3) A stoma is a pore found in the epidermis of a leaf. The pore allows gases to enter or exit the leaf.

#4)There are hundreds of stomates in the lower epidermis.

#5) Three most important gasses to pass through each stoma are carbon dioxide, water vapor, and oxygen.

#1, 3, 4, and 5 relate to the Zebrina observations. Group those facts together. #2 relates to Timothy hay seed root hairs. Point out that you observed both species (Zebrina plus Timothy hay).

Ms. Moffitt’s Class


Week 2 facts

Week 2 facts

They looked purple because of the stain that was used. Without stain, they would be clear and hard to see.

In week two we looked at red and white blood cells in the microscope. We identified single celled and multi- celled organisms. The white blood cells looked purple and the red blood cells were red. We looked at human blood smears. We looked at the different types of white blood cells, Basophil, Neutrophil, Eosinophil, Lymphocyte, and Monocyte.

Which ones did you see? Not all were visible. In addition to red blood cells, you probably saw Nutrophils and platelets.


Week 3 facts

Week 3 facts

We looked at different bacteria and the different organisms that live and move on the water.

It was interesting since we got to see the bacteria that was very hard to find in the microscope. They were, hotdog shaped, curved hotdog shaped, and berry shaped bacteria. We learned about good and bad bacteria. We also filled out a worksheet about what we learned to help us for our power point.

Here are a couple of pictures you might like.

Gram stained bacteria: Micrococcus luteus, Bacilllussubtlilis, and Rhodospirillumrubrum.

Photo by Michael E. Knotts.

Red blood cells, yeast, and bacteria.

Photo by Michael E. Knotts.

Ms. Moffitt’s Class


Week 1 pictures

WEEK 1 PICTURES

Nice!


Week 2 pictures

WEEK 2 PICTURES


Week 3 pictures

WEEK 3 PICTURES


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