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Part B

Part B. Cell Processes. 3-5 Diffusion and Osmosis. Membrane Transport The plasma (cell) membrane is a barrier, but nutrients must get in and products and wastes must get out Permeability determines what moves in and out of a cell A cell that lets nothing in or out is impermeable

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Part B

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  1. Part B Cell Processes

  2. 3-5 Diffusion and Osmosis Membrane Transport The plasma (cell) membrane is a barrier, but nutrients must get in and products and wastes must get out Permeability determines what moves in and out of a cell A cell that lets nothing in or out is impermeable A cell that lets anything pass is freely permeable The cell restricts movement is selectively permeable Selective permeability membrane restricts materials based on: Size Electrical charge Molecular shape Lipid solubility Transport through a plasma membrane can be: Active (requiring energy and ATP) or Passive (no energy required) Diffusion (passive) Carrier-mediated transport (passive or active) Vesicular transport (active)

  3. 3-5 Diffusion and Osmosis Diffusion All molecules are constantly in motion Molecules in solution move randomly Random motion causes mixing Concentration is the amount of solute in a solvent Concentration gradient is More solute in one part of a solvent than another

  4. 3-5 Diffusion and Osmosis Factors Influencing Diffusion Distance the particle has to move Molecule Size Smaller is faster Temperature More heat, faster motion Concentration Gradient The difference between high and low concentrations Electrical Forces Opposites attract, like charges repel

  5. 3-5 Diffusion and Osmosis Diffusion across Plasma Membranes Can be simple or channel mediated Materials that diffuse through plasma membrane by simple diffusion Lipid-soluble compounds (alcohols, fatty acids, and steroids) Channel-mediated diffusion Water-soluble compounds and ions Factors in channel-mediated diffusion Size Charge Interaction with the channel – leak channels Dissolved gases (oxygen and carbon dioxide)

  6. Figure 3-15 Diffusion across the Plasma Membrane EXTRACELLULAR FLUID Lipid-soluble moleculesdiffuse through theplasma membrane Channelprotein Plasma membrane Small water-solublemolecules and ionsdiffuse throughmembrane channels Large molecules that cannotdiffuse through lipids cannotcross the plasma membraneunless they are transportedby a carrier mechanism CYTOPLASM

  7. 3-5 Diffusion and Osmosis Osmosis: A Special Case of Diffusion Osmosisis the diffusion of water across the cell membrane More solute molecules, lower concentration of water molecules Membrane must be freely permeable to water, selectively permeable to solutes Water molecules diffuse across membrane toward solution with more solutes Volume increases on the side with more solutes

  8. 3-5 Diffusion and Osmosis Osmolarity and Tonicity The osmotic effect of a solute on a cell Two fluids may have equal osmolarity (solute concentration), but different tonicity (how the solution affects a cell). Isotonic (iso-= same, tonos= tension) A solution that does not cause osmotic flow of water in or out of a cell Hypotonic (hypo- = below) Has less solutes and loses water through osmosis A cell in a hypotonicsolution gains water (ruptures—hemolysis) Hypertonic (hyper- = above) Has more solutes and gains water by osmosis A cell in a hypertonic solution loses water (shrinks—crenation)

  9. Figure 3-17 Osmotic Flow across a Plasma Membrane Hemolysis Crenation No change Watermolecules Solutemolecules SEM of normal RBCin an isotonic solution SEM of RBC in ahypotonic solution SEM of crenated RBCsin a hypertonic solution 8 Will a 2% solution of NaCl cause hemolysis or crenation or RBCs?

  10. 3-6 Carriers and Vesicles Carrier-Mediated Transport Facilitated Diffusion (Passive) Carrier proteins transport molecules too large to fit through channel proteins (glucose, amino acids) Molecule binds to receptor site on carrier protein Protein changes shape, molecules pass through Receptor site is specific to certain molecules .Specificity .Saturation Limits .Regulation

  11. 3-6 Carriers and Vesicles Carrier-Mediated Transport Active Transport (Primary or Secondary) Active transport proteins Move substrates against concentration gradient Require energy, such as ATP Ion pumps move ions (Na+, K+, Ca2+, Mg2+) Exchange pump counter transports two ions at the same time Primary Active Transport Sodium–potassium exchange pump Active transport, carrier mediated Sodium ions (Na+) out (3), potassium ions (K+) in (2) 1 ATP moves 3 Na+ and 2 K+

  12. Figure 3-19 The Sodium-Potassium Exchange Pump EXTRACELLULARFLUID Sodiumpotassiumexchangepump CYTOPLASM

  13. 3-6 Carriers and Vesicles Vesicular Transport (Bulk Transport) Materials move into or out of cell in vesicles Endocytosis (endo- = inside) is active transport using ATP Receptor mediated Pinocytosis Phagocytosis Receptor-mediated endocytosis Receptors (glycoproteins) bind target molecules (ligands) Coated vesicle (endosome) carries ligands and receptors into the cell

  14. Figure 3-21 Receptor-Mediated Endocytosis F u s i o n Receptor-Mediated Endocytosis Ligands EXTRACELLULAR FLUID Ligands bindingto receptors Target molecules (ligands) bind toreceptors in plasma membrane. Exocytosis Endocytosis Ligandreceptors Areas coated with ligands formdeep pockets in plasmamembrane surface. Pockets pinch off, formingendosomes known as coatedvesicles. Coatedvesicle Coated vesicles fuse with primarylysosomes to form secondarylysosomes. m e n h t c a t e D Ligands are removed and absorbed into the cytoplasm. Primarylysosome Ligandsremoved Secondarylysosome The lysosomal and endosomalmembranes separate. CYTOPLASM The endosome fuses with theplasma membrane, and thereceptors are again available forligand binding.

  15. 3-6 Carriers and Vesicles Endocytosis Pinocytosis (“cell drinking”) Endosomes “drink” extracellular fluid Phagocytosis (“cell eating”) Pseudopodia (pseudo- = false, pod- = foot) Engulf large objects in phagosomes Exocytosis(exo- = outside) Granules or droplets are released from the cell

  16. Table 3-2 Mechanisms Involved in Movement across Plasma Membranes

  17. 3-7 Transmembrane Potential Transmembrane Potential is the potential difference measured across a plasma membrane and expressed in millivolts, that results from the uneven distribution of positive and negative ions across the plasma membrane. Resting potential ranges from –10 mV to -100 mV, depending on cell type

  18. 3-8 Cell Life Cycle Cell Life Cycle Most of a cell’s life is spent in a nondividing state (interphase) Body (somatic) cells divide in three stages DNA replication duplicates genetic material exactly Mitosisdivides genetic material equally Cytokinesis divides cytoplasm and organelles into two daughter cells

  19. 3-8 Cell Life Cycle DNA Replication Helicases unwind the DNA strands DNA polymerase Promotes bonding between the nitrogenous bases of the DNA strand and complementary DNA nucleotides dissolved in the nucleoplasm Links the nucleotides by covalent bonds DNA polymerase works in one direction Ligases piece together sections of DNA

  20. Figure 3-23 DNA Replication DNA polymerase DNA strand unwinds Segment 2 DNA nucleotide KEY Segment 1 Adenine DNApolymerase Guanine Begins attaching complimentary nucleotides Cytosine Thymine 9 During which phase of the cell cycle does RNA replication occur?

  21. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hfZ8o9D1tus&list=PL63863030982B8C13&index=25http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hfZ8o9D1tus&list=PL63863030982B8C13&index=25

  22. What Is A Mutation? A mutation is a permanent change in a cell’s DNA that affects the nucleotide sequence of one or more genes. A point mutation is a change in a single nucleotide that affects one codon. It has the potential to be fatal. More elaborate mutations—additions, deletions of nucleotides can affect multiple codons in one gene or in several adjacent genes or they can affect the structure of one or more chromosomes. Most mutations occur during DNA replication. Examples of diseases caused by mutations: sickle cell anemia, thalassemia (Thalassemia is an inherited autosomal recessive blood disease that originated in the Mediterranean region. In thalassemia the genetic defect which could be either mutation or deletion, results in reduced rate of synthesis or no synthesis of one of the globin chains that make-up hemoglobin. This can cause the formation of abnormal hemoglobin molecules, thus causing anemia, the characteristic presenting symptom of the thalassemias).

  23. Figure 3-24 Stages of a Cell’s Life Cycle: Interphase 6 to 8 hours 2 to 5 hours hours more or 8 s r u ho 3 to 1 SIS NE KI TO CY INTERPHASE Most cells spend only a small part of theirtime actively engaged in cell division.Somatic cells spend the majority of theirfunctional lives in a state known asinterphase. During interphase, a cellperfoms all its normal functions and, ifnecessary, prepares for cell division. S When the activities of G1 have been completed, the cell enters the S phase. Over the next 68 hours, the cell duplicates its chromosomes. This involves DNA replication and the synthesis of histones and other proteins in the nucleus. A cell that is ready todivide first enters the G1phase. In this phase, the cell makes enough mitochondria, cytoskeletal elements, endo- plasmic reticula, ribosomes, Golgi membranes, and cytosol for two functionalcells. Centriole replica- tion begins in G1 and commonly continues until G2. In cells dividing at top speed, G1 may last just 812 hours.Such cells pourall their energyinto mitosis, andall other activitiescease. If G1 lastsfor days, weeks, ormonths, preparationfor mitosis occurs as the cells perform their normal functions. Once DNA replication has ended, there is a brief (25-hour) G2 phase devoted to last-minute protein synthesis and to the comple- tion of centriole replication. SDNAreplication,synthesis ofhistones G2 G2Proteinsynthesis G1 Normal cell functionsplus cell growth,duplication of organelles, protein synthesis G1 THECELLCYCLE Centrioles incentrosome Prophase MITOSIS Metaphase Nucleus Anaphase Telophase G0 G0 Interphase MITOSIS ANDCYTOKINESIS An interphase cell in the G0 phase is not preparing for division, but is performing all of the other functions appropriate for that particular cell type. Some mature cells, such as skeletal muscle cells and most neurons, remain in G0 indefinitely and never divide. In contrast, stem cells, which divide repeatedly with very brief interphase periods, never enter G0. Duringinterphase,the DNA strandsare looselycoiled andchromosomescannot be seen.

  24. Figure 3-11 The Organization of DNA within the Nucleus Telomeres of sister chromatids Nucleus Connects chromatids Protein area that attaches to spindle fibers Kinetochore Centromere Supercoiledregion Cell preparedfor division Visiblechromosome Nondividing cell Chromatin innucleus In cells that are dividing DNAdoublehelix Nucleosome Histones Proteins in nucleoli DNA strands coiled around histones

  25. 3-8 Cell Life Cycle Mitosis Prophase Nucleoli disappear ▪ Centriole pairs move to cell poles ▪ Microtubules (spindle fibers) extend between centriole pairs ▪ Nuclear envelope disappears ▪ Spindle fibers attach to knetochore Metaphase Chromosomes align in a central plane (metaphase plate) Anaphase Microtubules pull chromosomes apart ▪ Daugheter chromosomes group near centrioles Telophase Nuclear membranes re-form ▪ Chromosomes uncoil Nucleoli reappear ▪ Cell has two complete nuclei

  26. Watch this video on Mitosis: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NR0mdDJMHIQ&feature=related 10 When does cytokinesis begin?

  27. 3-8 Cell Life Cycle The Mitotic Rate and Energy Use Rate of cell division Slower mitotic rate means longer cell life Cell division requires energy (ATP) Muscle cells, neurons rarely divide Exposed cells (skin and digestive tract) live only days or hours – replenished by stem cells

  28. 3-10 Cell Division and Cancer Cancer Developes in Steps Abnormal cells → Primary tumor → Mestasis → Secondary tumor Tumor (Neoplasm) Enlarged mass of cells Abnormal cell growth and division Benign tumor Contained, not life threatening unless large Malignant tumor Spreads into surrounding tissues (invasion) Starts new tumors (metastasis)

  29. Figure 3-25 The Development of Cancer Abnormalcell Primary tumor cells Secondary tumor cells Growth of bloodvessels into tumor Celldivisions Celldivisions Invasion Penetration Escape Circulation 1 Initially the cancer cells are restricted to the primary tumor. 2 Cancer cells gradually lose their resemblance to normal cells. 3 Metastasis begins with invasion as tumor cells “breakout” of the primary tumor and invade the surrounding tissue. 4Cancer cells in the bloodstream escape out of blood vesses to establish secondary tumors at other sites. 5 As malignant tumors grow, organ function begins to deteriorate.

  30. 3-11 Differentiation Differentiation All cells carry complete DNA instructions for all body functions Cells specialize or differentiate To form tissues (liver cells, fat cells, and neurons) By turning off all genes not needed by that cell All body cells, except sex cells, contain the same 46chromosomes Differentiation depends on which genes are active and which are inactive

  31. Biol 2401 TRANSCRIPTION • If the bases of one side of DNA read: A-G-C-T, the complementary (opposite) DNA strand reads: • A-C-G-T. • A-G-A-T. • U-C-G-A. • T-C-G-A. • The bases in a strand of DNA READ: T-C-C-A. The transcribed strand • of mRNA reads: • A-G-G-T. • G-C-G-A. • U-C-G-T. • A-G-G-U.

  32. Biol 2401

  33. Genetic Code GUCCCGUG AUG CCG AGU UGG AGU AGA UAA CUCAGAAU STARTmethionine proline serine tryptophane serine arginine STOP

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