Biology agenda and targets 2015 sem. 1 revised.3

Download Biology agenda and targets 2015 sem. 1 revised.3

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<p>Biology 2014</p> <p>Stratton OpenersBiology 2015</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Class 15 10/20/15AgendaIntroductionsExpectations &amp; RoutinesWhat you need for this classWhat have you learned?Vocabulary (review?)Cell MembranesTargetsGetting to know members of classUnderstand basic classroom proceduresReview/learnNature of ScienceInferencesFactsHypothesisOpen-ended questions</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>What you need to have for classEvery DayComposition Book for Openers, spiral notebooks will NOT be accepted.Black or Dark Blue ink penPencilThree-ringed binder to keep papers in.Notebook paperOn Occasion4 Gb USP thumb driveColored PencilsSimple calculator</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Name and nicknameFavorite subjectPrevious school (&amp; location if not local)Number of family members you live withFavorite type of musicFavorite singer/bandFavorite reading material (book, magazine)Favorite TV programSomething about yourself others dont knowWhat makes you uniqueOne biology thing you have learned so far that you did not know, expect or were amazed by.On a sheet of paper answer the following questionsTell Me about YouType of your computer operating systemWhether you have Internet connection at home.</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Cell ProcessesOct. 22, 2015</p> <p>16</p> <p>Class38</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Class 16 Opener 10/22/15In your composition book write the date at the top of the page then answer the following questions.What is the difference between active and passive transport when discussing cellular membranes?Image A is an example of ?How is diffusion different than osmosis?</p> <p>Image BImage A</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Class 16 Opener 10/22/15What is the difference between active and passive transport when discussing cellular membranes? Active transport requires energy (ATP) and passive transport does not.Image A is an example of ? Image A is an example of active transport.How is diffusion different than osmosis? Osmosis is a specialized form of diffusion. Diffusion may or may not be a form of osmosis. Specifically osmosis is the diffusion of water across a semipermeable membrane.</p> <p>Image BImage A</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Class 16 10/22/15OpenerCellular Membranes Lab</p> <p>Understand how bubbles are a model for cell membranes.Create flexible membrane mimicking the Fluid Mosaic Model.Understand membranes are fluid and flexible. Know why membranes are able to self-repair.Recognize eukaryotic cells feature membrane bound organelles.Understand how membrane proteins can perform special functions.Know how gap junctions aid transport between animal cells.</p> <p>AgendaTargets</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Cell ProcessesOct. 26, 2015</p> <p>17</p> <p>Class38</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Oct. 26What controls the molecular movement in and out of a cell? What does the drawing in Image A represents?What does the animation in Image B represent?Lab: soap bubble What did the bubble represent?Explain how the skin of the bubble differs from a cell membrane. </p> <p>Image BImage A</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Oct. 26What controls the molecular movement in and out of a cell? The cell membrane controls the movement of molecules in and out of a cell.What does the drawing in Image A represents? Image A is of a cell membrane.What does the animation in Image B represent? The animation represents diffusion.Image BImage A</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Oct. 26Lab: soap bubble What did the bubble represent? It represented a cell membrane.Explain how the skin of the bubble differs from a cell membrane. The soap bubble non-polar tails face in the opposite direction of a cell membrane tails. Cell membrane non-polar tails face each other while the polar heads face outward from each other.</p> <p>Image BImage A</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Biology Class 17 10/26/15OpenerDiffusion, Osmosis &amp; Cellular Membrane PowerPointDemo</p> <p>Learn how molecules move across a semi-permeable membraneUnderstand the differences between diffusion and osmosisKnow the following terms:EndocytosisExocytosisPinocytosisOsmosisDiffusionSemi-permeable</p> <p>AgendaTargets</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Food ColoringTea BagSugar CubeColander (strainer) </p> <p>Demo</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Cell ProcessesOct. 28, 2015</p> <p>18</p> <p>Class38</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Oct. 26What does Image A represent?How many layer(s) make-up cell membranes?Describe the differences between active and passive transport.</p> <p>Image B</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Oct. 26What does Image A represent? Image A represents a Phospholipid MoleculeHow many layer(s) make-up cell membranes? Two layers of phospholipids make up a cell membrane.Describe the differences between active and passive transport. Active transport uses ATP (energy) to move substances through membrane and passive does not.</p> <p>Image B</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Biology Class 18 10/28/15Opener Finish Diffusion, Osmosis &amp; Cellular Membrane LectureCell Membrane Activity</p> <p>Learn how molecules move across a semi-permeable membraneUnderstand the differences between diffusion and osmosisKnow the following terms:EndocytosisExocytosisPinocytosisOsmosisDiffusionSemi-permeableCreate a paper model of a cell membrane.</p> <p>AgendaTargets</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>You will needDirections SheetYellow Phospholipid Molecule Cutout SheetAnswer SheetColored Paper for other moleculesCholesterol = GreenCarbohydrates = BlueProteins = Purple or PinkRemember toCreate a color-coded keyUse complete sentences when answering questions</p> <p>Phospholipid Molecule = YellowHead is Polar &amp; HydrophilicTail is non-polar &amp; hydrophobic10 Cholesterol = GreenHolds phospholipid molecules together10 Carbohydrates = BlueAttach to the perimeter of membraneCell identifiers5 Proteins = PurpleGo through the cell membrane Hold carbohydrates on perimeterTransport items into and out of cell</p> <p>Cell Membrane Activity</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Lipid soluble molecules are transported through the cell membranes more easily than water soluble moleculesSmall molecules are transported through the membrane more easily than large moleculesThe higher the charge on the molecule, the harder it is for it to be transported through the membrane</p> <p>Lipid Solubility Rules </p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Cell Membrane DiagramIn this drawingProteins are orange Carbohydrates are greenCholesterol is yellow</p> <p>Phospholipid Molecule = YellowHead is Polar &amp; HydrophilicTail is non-polar &amp; hydrophobic10 Cholesterol = GreenHolds phospholipid molecules together10 Carbohydrates = BlueAttach to the perimeter of membraneCell identifiers5 Proteins = PurpleGo through the cell membrane Hold carbohydrates on perimeterTransport items into and out of cell</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Cell ProcessesNov. 3, 2015</p> <p>19</p> <p>Class38</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Nov. 3Describe the properties of a phospholipid molecule found in a cell membrane.What is the purple/blue item in Image A labeled C. What does it do?What type of solution is shown in Image B?Image B</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Nov. 3Describe the properties of a phospholipid molecule found in a cell membrane.It consists of a head region, which is polar &amp; hydrophilic, and a tail region, which is non-polar &amp; hydrophobic.Image B</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Nov. 3Describe the properties of a phospholipid molecule found in a cell membrane.What is the purple/blue item in Image A labeled B. It is a transport channel protein.What does it do? It moves larger polar molecules through cell membrane.What type of solution is shown in Image B? It is a hypertonic solution.</p> <p>Image B</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Biology Class 19 11/3/15OpenerTurn in Cell Membrane ActivityLevels of Organization Lecture (comp. book notes)Test Thursday study guideLearn how molecules move across a semi-permeable membraneUnderstand the differences between diffusion and osmosisKnow the following terms:EndocytosisExocytosisPinocytosisOsmosisDiffusionSemi-permeable</p> <p>AgendaTargets</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Should have turned inWarm UpsProperties of water labMolecule Models LabStructures of molecules Paper</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Cell ProcessesNov. 5, 2015</p> <p>20</p> <p>Class38</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Biology Class 20 11/5/15No Opener rather questions before testTest 27 pts.Collect Comp. Books &amp; homework Nature of Science Video &amp; QuestionsIodine/Starch Lab PrepContinue to explore nature of science &amp; how scientists work &amp; thinkPrepare for diffusion/osmosis labObserve how molecules move across a semi-permeable membraneUnderstand the differences between diffusion and osmosisKnow the following terms:OsmosisDiffusionSemi-permeable</p> <p>AgendaTargets</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Cell ProcessesNov. 12, 2015</p> <p>21</p> <p>Class38</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Biology Class 21 11/12/15Labs Diffusion Lab todayVideo on viruses todayNext class:Reading on viruses next classData Tables &amp; Graphing (Carrot lab prep)</p> <p>Learn how molecules move across a semi-permeable membraneUnderstand the differences between diffusion and osmosisWatch for changes in molecules indicating how they moved through semi-permeable plastic of baggie.Discover relative size of iodine and starch molecules.Know the following terms:OsmosisDiffusionSemi-permeableLearn how flu viruses move through a body s cells and multiply.Learn how cells in a body defends itself from flu viruses.</p> <p>AgendaTargets</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Todays LabDiffusion LabSet-up1 Beaker (big in back of class)Fill with H2OAdd iodine1 Plastic BaggieFill with Starch Solution (20 ml)Wait 20-30 min.</p> <p>Final Set-up</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Levels of Organization</p> <p>Nov. 13, 2015</p> <p>22</p> <p>Class38</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>33</p> <p>Class 22 OpenerWhich way did the iodine molecules move through the baggie membrane? Image AWhich was larger iodine or starch molecules and how did you determine this? Image AAre viruses living?What is a prokaryotic cell?What is Image B a drawing of?</p> <p>Image A</p> <p>Image B</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Biology Class 22 11/13/15OpenerPick up journals (comp books) Worth 11 pts.Test gradesWorth 25 pts.RetakesPowerPoint mini lecture: Viruses (short)Viruses reading</p> <p>Learn what viruses are.Know the components of viruses.Know how viruses replicate.Determine whether viruses are living.Learn how viral diseases are spread.Understand the effects of viral infections.</p> <p>AgendaTargets</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Levels of Organization</p> <p>Nov. 17, 20152323</p> <p>Class38</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>36</p> <p>Class 23 OpenerExplain why viruses are not considered living.What is a eukaryotic cell?What is the host of bacteriophages?</p> <p>Image BImage A</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Biology Class 23 11/17/15Opener 10 min.Collect diffusion lab (iodine &amp; starch)Finish Viruses reading (group form) 20 min.Carrot Lab 30 min.Tables &amp; Graphing (?) Handout &amp; Rubric</p> <p>Learn about viruses and disease.Know the viruses parts.Know how viruses replicate.Determine whether viruses are living.Learn how viral diseases are spread.Understand the effects of viral infections.</p> <p>AgendaTargets</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Carrot Osmosis LabAssigned Table Groups, Partners100 ml of liquid in3 plastic cups use graduated cylinders to measureDistilled Water (gal.)Tap Water10 % NaCl (salt)20% NaClMass carrot three carrots &amp; recordLabel cups w/ %, initial carrot mass, period &amp; names</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>10 % NaCl solution, salineSolution to = 100mlHow much H2O? 90 mlHow much NaCl? 10 g</p> <p>1 ml of H2O = 1 g of H2O1 ml = 1 cubic centimeter (cc) = 1 cm3</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Levels of Organization</p> <p>Nov. 19, 20152324</p> <p>Class38</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>42</p> <p>Class 24 OpenerWhat do you think will have happened to the carrots placed in the 20% saline solution?What is hypertonic?Which kind of graph would be best to graph your carrot lab findings?</p> <p>Image BImage A</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Biology Class 24 11/19/15Opener 10 min.Tables &amp; Graphing Handout &amp; RubricCarrot Lab 30 min.Measure the carrot mass first &amp; recordFinish Virus Readings (group) turn inDo Carrot Lab graphs</p> <p>Understand the differences between dependent, independent &amp; control variables in an experiment.Be able to design an experiment.Be able to gather and record data.</p> <p>AgendaTargets</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>DataTablesNeed 4 SectionsTitleIndependent Variable (IV)Dependent Variable (DV)TrialsMathematically Derived Data</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Data Table ChecklistIs there sufficient data to know whether hypothesis is correct? Are the data recorded in the form of a table? Is there a title? Is the title clear and does it reflect the purpose of the data table? Is the table organized, rows and columns are labeled, and units are indicted Is the independent variable in the first column? Is the independent variable named? Is the independent variable unit included, if appropriate? Is there a column (sometimes with sub-columns) for the dependent variable? Is the dependent variable named? Is the dependent variable unit included, if appropriate? Are there trial sub-columns under the dependent variable (one for each trial)? Is there a column for a derived or calculated quantity? Is a sample calculation is given, if calculations are required? Is the derived (e.g., average) column on the far right? Is the derived quantity named, if appropriate? Is the derived quantity unit included, if appropriate? Are the derived calculations correct? Does the data matches what was stated to be collected in the procedures? Are data recorded correctly? Is the source of the data noted? If there is more than one table the tables are numbered consecutively. Are SI Units used? </p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>GraphsNeed 5 SectionsTitleDataLegendY-AxisX-Axis</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Graph ChecklistIs data transformed into the form of a graph? Is the graph type appropriate for the data being displayed? Does the graph have a descriptive title? Does the graph have a label on both axes indicating variables and units? Is the independent variable on the x-axis? Is the dependent variable on the y-axis? Does the graph have the proper scale (the appropriate high and low values on the axes)? Is the scale of graph is regular and consistent? Is data plotted correctly and clearly? Is the graph well-spaced on the page? Is the graph neat, clean and easy to read? Is there appropriate and descriptive key? Are SI Units used?</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Data &amp; Graphs Grading Rubric</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Levels of Organization</p> <p>Nov. 30, 20152325</p> <p>Class38</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>51</p> <p>Opener 11/30/15List the four items which must be in every data table.Image A: What type of graph is this?What are the five items every graph must have?What type of graph/chart is image B?</p> <p>Image BImage A</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Answer 1 List the four items which must be in every data table.Image A: What type of graph is this?What is the independent variable for the Acid bean Seed Lab?What are the five items every graph must have?What type of graph/chart is image B?</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Answer 2 List the four items which must be in every data table.Image A: What type of graph is this?Column Graph vertical (bar horizontal)What are the five items every graph must have?What type of graph/chart is image B?</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Answer 4 List the four items which must be in every data table.Image A: What type of graph is this?What are the five items every graph must have?What type of graph/chart is image B?</p> <p>Slide#</p> <p>Opener Answer 5 List the four items which must be in every data table.Image A: What type of graph is this?...</p>