Each person will complete one of the three cell projects at home: a.
Cell Analogy Poster
Travel Brochure to a Cell
3D Cell Analogy Model
Due Date: Wednesday, November 26, 2014
One cell project (Poster, Brochure, OR Model)
Use this packet as a resource guide to help lead you through your project. Remember, you are not doing everything in this packet, only ONE cell project choice at home.
Please review the choices for the cell project with your son/daughter. Your son/daughter will need to work on this portion of the project at home. If your child has questions about the project, they can ask one of the teachers during extra help. Please sign below to indicate that you understand the expectations of the project and the due date. ______________________________________________
Table of Contents:
Travel Brochure to a Cell Directions
Travel Brochure to a Cell Rubric
3D Cell Analogy Model Directions
3D Cell Analogy Model Rubric
Cell Analogy Poster Directions
Cell Analogy Poster Rubric
Example of an Analogy
Analogy Explanation Page
Travel Brochure to a Cell
Produce a travel brochure to attract visitors to spend money to visit an animal or plant cell.
You are a travel agent charged with getting more visitors to a fabulous new attraction. You really need a raise and have decided to prove to your boss that you know how to entice tourists to visit. You research other fabulous destinations and realize that they all have one thing in common—a fantastic advertisement. You get to work making a brochure designed to have every kid in the US begging their parents to take them to the attraction during the next school vacation.
Decide whether your brochure will be based on a plant or animal cell. 2.
Decide the location or attraction that your brochure will describe. Some examples are: an amusement park, restaurant, tourist attraction, museum, school, sports arena, shopping mall, castle, or beehive. If you have another idea, please speak to the teacher first. You may NOT do a project about a cell city because this was the example we worked on in class. 3.
Determine at least 8 cell organelles that you will describe in your brochure. Make sure that you select the appropriate organelles according to your cell type (i.e. only plant cells have chloroplasts). 4.
Look at the definitions for each cell organelle's function in your workbook. You will need to think of analogies that connect the actual functions of the cell to one of the sites at your chosen tourist attraction. It is very important that your analogy makes sense in relation to the cell structure it is supposed to represent. You will be graded on creativity but also on accuracy! Analogy Example: If I were describing a cell to be like a school, I would describe the principal as the nucleus because he controls all of the schools activities. 5.
Use the Explanation Page to explain WHY you chose each analogy part in paragraph form (4-6 sentences). 6.
Put your analogies and creative descriptions into a brochure format. You may use the template provided or create your own. You may refer to the example provided if you need ideas on how to start your brochure. 7.
Your name, date and class period should be on the back cover of the brochure. 8.
All brochure information should be typed or neatly printed in pen. 9.
Your brochure must contain pictures to help grab the attention of your audience. Hand drawn pictures are preferable. These pictures should reflect what the actual organelles look like or what their function is in the cell.
Each part of the brochure should have the following points: ·
A picture of your both your organelle and the part of the tourist destination you are connecting it to with labels...
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