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Cell Membrane. Structure and Function. Why is the plasma membrane necessary for cell survival? What characteristics should this barrier have?. Fluid Mosaic Model: Phospholipid Bilayer (grout). Phospholipids Two fatty acid chains (non-polar) tails linked to a phosphate group (polar head)

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cell membrane

Cell Membrane

Structure and Function

slide2
Why is the plasma membrane necessary for cell survival?What characteristics should this barrier have?
fluid mosaic model phospholipid bilayer grout
Fluid Mosaic Model: Phospholipid Bilayer (grout)
  • Phospholipids
    • Two fatty acid chains (non-polar) tails linked to a phosphate group (polar head)
      • Double bonds increase fluidity
    • Amphipathic molecule
  • Fluidity
    • Fluid because phospholipid molecules are not bonded to each other
fluid mosaic model phospholipid bilayer
Fluid Mosaic Model: Phospholipid Bilayer
  • Selectively Permeable
    • Hydrophilic molecules cannot pass easily through
    • Some very small or uncharged, lipid soluble molecules can pass through easily
  • Cholesterol (in animal cells)
    • Makes bilayer stronger, less flexible, and less permeable
fluid mosaic model mosaic of proteins tiles
Fluid Mosaic Model:Mosaic of Proteins (tiles)
  • Proteins
    • Embedded in (integral) or attached to surface (peripheral)
  • Three functional categories
    • Transport proteins
    • Receptor proteins
    • Recognition proteins
membrane related health issues
Membrane Related Health Issues
  • Infectious disease
  • Drug addiction
  • Allergies
  • Appetite signaling
  • Nervous system disorders involving neurotransmitters
transport across membranes passive transport
Transport Across Membranes:Passive Transport
  • Substances move “down” concentration gradient
    • Difference in concentration
  • No energy required
simple diffusion
Simple Diffusion
  • Rate of simple diffusion
    • Concentration gradient
    • Molecule size
    • Lipid solubility
  • Examples
facilitated diffusion
Facilitated Diffusion
  • Membrane transport membranes
    • Channel proteins
    • Carrier proteins
osmosis
Osmosis
  • Diffusion of water across cell membrane
  • Isotonic cell environment
    • H2O concentration same in cell as around cell
    • No net movement of water
  • Hypertonic cell environment
    • [solute] outside > [solute] inside cell
    • Water will flow out of cell
    • Cells shrivel
osmosis11
Osmosis
  • Hypotonic cell environment
    • [solute] outside < [solute] inside cell
    • Water will flow into cell
    • Cells will swell
diffusion and osmosis in the human body
Diffusion and Osmosis in the Human Body
  • As a person becomes very dehydrated, the concentration of water in her blood decreases. In which direction will water move across the plasma membranes of her blood cells? What will happen to the volume of the cells as a consequence? Why is proper hydration important for multicellular organisms.
  • Oops! You were cleaning out the aquariums in the biology lab and you accidentally placed the freshwater fish in the saltwater tank. What will happen to the cells of the fish?
  • In some countries, human waste is used as a fertilizer. If produce is grown in this type of fertilizer, it is possible that it will be contaminated with the protozoan that causes amoebic dysentery. One method of removing the protist without ruining the food is to place the produce in a 5% salt solution. Explain how this would kill the protist. If you cleaned your lettuce this way, what would happen to the lettuce cells? How could you return them to normal?
transport across membranes active transport with proteins
Transport Across Membranes:Active Transport with Proteins
  • Use membrane proteins
  • Span the phospholipid bilayer
  • Use energy in the form of ATP
  • Two binding sites
    • Binds substance to be transported
    • Binds ATP for energy
  • Example – Na-K pump
    • Membrane potential
transport across membranes endocytosis
Transport Across Membranes:Endocytosis
  • Pinocytosis
    • “Cell drinking”
    • nutrients
  • Phagocytosis
    • “cell eating”
    • Macrophages and white blood cells
transport across membranes endocytosis15
Transport Across Membranes:Endocytosis
  • Receptor-mediated endocytosis
    • Selective process – receptor proteins
    • Internalized in coated pit
    • Hormone insulin
    • Disorder: familial hyperchloesterolemia
connections between cells
Connections Between Cells
  • Desmosomes – anchoring junctions
    • Adjacent cells held together by proteins and carbohydrates
    • Skin, heart muscle, and neck of the uterus
  • Tight junctions
    • Impermeable junctions
    • Epithelial cells lining the digestive tract
connections between cells17
Connections Between Cells
  • Gap junctions
    • Cells connected by hollow cylinders
      • Transmembrane proteins
    • Allow communication
    • Heart and smooth muscle cells
  • Plasmodesmata
    • In plants