Carbohydrates, Proteins, lipids, and nucleic Acid
Lab Exercise 6
Purpose the purpose of this experiment was to perform test to detect the presence of carbohydrates, proteins, lipids, and nucleic acids. Explain the importance of a positive and a negative control i...
PROTEINS AND NUCLEIC ACIDS
Qn. Which two of the four macromolecules do you believe to be the most important for life? Give evidence to support your suggestion (include a full description of the macromolecules you describe both in terms of structure and function)
Week Three Notes – Proteins and Nucleic Acids
Crucial Tasks of Proteins
* Antibodies attack and destroy viruses and bacteria
* Motor and contractile proteins are responsible for the physical movement of the cell
* Or for moving large...
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Carbohydrates have two major functions in plants and animals: they serve as fuel and building material. Plants store most of their energy in the form of starch. Starch is a polysaccharide (consisting of several conjoined sugars). Synthesizing starch enables the plant to stockpile surplus glucose,...
4. NUCLEIC ACIDS
4.1 General Introduction
Nucleic acids are biological molecules essential for known forms of life on Earth. Nucleic acids are found in abundance in all living things, where they function in encoding, transmitting and expressing genetic information. Nucleic acids are linear pol...
Chapter 4: Nucleic Acids and the RNA World
1. 4.1 – What is a Nucleic Acid?
* Nucleic acids are made up of monomers called nucleotides
* Three components of a nucleotide:
1. Phosphate group—attached to the 5’ carbon
2. Sugar – carbonyl group and several hydroxyl groups...
Nucleic Acids Study guide
I. Basic Info
A. The chemical link between generations, the source of genetic info chromosomes
B. They duplicate amino acid sequences in proteins
C. Serves as Blue print of life
II. Make up
A. They have three parts
• 5 Carbon Sugars
ay embedded pictures. Show pictures
A DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid) molecule is made of two chains of nucleotide molecules linked together to form a double helix, each chain is a polynucleotide.
A nucleotide in a DNA molecule consists of: a phosphate group, a 5 carbon...
Fall Final Exam Review Sheet
Chapters 1 – 2
1. Identify major organizational levels of life.
2. Compare quantitative and qualitative data.
3. Outline the generalized steps of hypothesis based science.
4. Identify dependent, independent, and control variables and the experimental...
EFFECTS OF METABOLISM IN OUR BODY
A Term Paper
Mrs. Nora T. Pulido
Adventist University of the Philippines
In Partial Fulfillment
of the Requirements for the Course
Communication Art II
March 7, 2013
BCHS 4306 Exam #2 October 22, 2013
This exam consists of 33 questions worth a total of 100 points and 2 bonus questions (34 and 35). All questions are multiple-choice. Each question has only ONE answer so choose the best answer. There are a total of 11 pages in this exam. The Genetic Code Table is...
Identification of Macromolecules
The most common macromolecules found in living organisms are lipids, carbohydrates, proteins and nucleic acids. Briefly, the meaning of macromolecules is that they normally contain two or more molecules in them and their main functions are to...
Throughout this lab, nutrient testing for lipids, carbohydrates, and proteins will take place using indicators.
The most common organic compounds in organisms are lipids, carbohydrates, proteins, and nucleic acids. Certain things called indicators, or substances that ch...
Macromolecules in Food
The most common macromolecules found in living organisms are lipids, carbohydrates, proteins, and nucleic acids. (Hillis et al 2011). Macromolecules are normally containing two or more monomers in them and their main functions are to store energy. Starch is a h...
IDENTIFYING ORGANIC COMPOUNDS
The most common organic compounds found in living organisms are lipids, carbohydrates, proteins, and nucleic acids. Common foods, which often consist of plant materials or substances derived from animals, are also combinations of thes...
1st Semester Final Exam Study Guide
(excluding DNA/protein synthesis)
Identify the choice that best completes the statement or answers the question.
Use the following information to answer the following questions.
Succinate dehydrogenase catalyzes the conversion of succinate to fumarate. T...
Microscopic techniques- Learning to use a light microscope ; focus at 10X, 45X and 100X using immersion oil.
Observation of plant and animal cell using a light microscope.
Calibration of ocular micrometer using stage micrometer and measuring a plant cell.
An experiment to observe the shape an...
Microscopy is an essential technique not only in cell biology but natural science as a whole. We compared different types of microscopic techniques , according to the specimen used and the scope of the experiment. Two specimens, stained and unstained, containing CHO cells, were p...