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Question: i am not really sure on how to start or...

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《 Kindle File Edit View Go Tools Help 100% Е.al Thu 3:28 PM a genesiss Kindle for Mac - Wheaters Functional Histology (FUNCTIONAL HISTOLOGY (WHEATERS)) Library Back 145% Page 32 of 454 Show Notebook Brief description Nucleus Double membrane-bound large structure containing chromatin Chromosomes (DNA) contain the genetic blueprint for every protein in the body Separates and mediates transport between nucleus and cytoplasm Ribosomal RNA synthesis and ribosome assembly Nuclear envelope/ Double lipid blayer with nuclear pore Dense non-membrane-bound structure in Small structures free in cytoplasm or bound to endoplasmic reticulum. Consist between amino acids to make polypeptide chains of two subunits of ribosomal RNA Protein synthesis-formation of peptide bonds using messenger RNA as template Extensive membrane system within the Modification and folding of proteins synthesised on cell; may be rough (rER) with associated ribosomes (rER), synthesis of some lipids (sER) ribosomes, or smooth (SER) Stacks of flattened membrane-bound Final assembly and glycosylation of proteins and dispatch to their ultimate destination Energy production, mainly in the form of ATP Golgi apparatus/stack Mitochondria Double membrane-bound organelles with folded inner membrane Lipid bilayer containing intrinsic proteins and with an extenal coat of carbohydrate Microfilaments, intermediate filaments Plasma membrane Divides cell from external environment and mediates interactions with external environment Cytoskeleton Maintain cell shape and orientation, cell movement, movement of organelles around the cell, movement of chromosomes during cell division Transport/secretory vesicles Membrane-bound vesicles often with a Transport materials between different cell protein coat, e.g. COP 1, clathrin compartments and to plasma membrane for export including sorting and recycling endosomes material imported into cell intracellular destination, e.g. lysosome Membrane-bound vesicles containing hydrolytic enzymes Killing of pathogenic organisms (in phagocytic cells) and degradation of waste products Membrane-bound oxidases and catalase Production of hydrogen peroxide for killing pathogens detoxification of certain toxic materials, B-oxidation of long chain fatty acids, synthesis of bile acids (in liver) Lipid droplets Energy storage aggregates of lipid of variable size 1096 Page 32 of 454 24I am not really sure on how to start or even organize this. Can someone assist me?

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Instructions One effective learning strategy when trying to learn large amounts of factual information is to group items, or chunk. This week you have been learning about the structure and function of the different parts of the cell. We will continue to explore the theme of the connectedness of form and function. In this assignment you wil organize the structures of the cell according to two different chunking schemes. You should include all important structures of the cell (this includes cell membrane and membrane adaptations as well as organelles -see table 1.1 pg 32 of your textbook). Examples of general categories could be location, function, morphology, etc. Your categorization groups must tell the viewer something about the structures. Once your structures are grouped according to the characteristics they share, you should include a short phrase about what differentiates them from each other within the group. Citation of your source material must be present. EXAMPLE: There are leight faculty members in my department.

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