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Additional Lessons 61 - 70 of 141 for Mitosis
  61.   Cell Cycle Portfolio
...their own pace. Five stations are set up around the classroom, and students move around to all of the different stations to investigate independently or with peers. Different learning styles are addressed through the use of microscopes, technology, and hands-on manipulatives. Keywords: cell cycle, mitosis, interphase, prophase, metaphase, anaphase, telophase, plant cells, animal cells, cell division, chromosomes Body: 1. Set up a variety of stations around the classroom. At each station put a folder containing specific instructions and enough copies of the activity for each student. The procedure for each s...
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    Grade Level: 9-12

  62.   Gene Inheritance
...es and traits, genotype and phenotype, and homozygous and heterozygous Understand how a mutation in a gene can occur and how it can be passed on to offspring Predict the chances of inheriting a mutation, given the genotypes of the parents Suggested Time Two class periods Resources How Cells Divide: Mitosis vs. Meiosis Flash Interactive How Genetic Disorders Are Inherited PDF Document Sickle vs. Normal Cell JPEG Image A Mutation Story QuickTime Video One Wrong Letter QuickTime Video Teaching Evolution Case Studies: Marilyn Havlik QuickTime Video Materials Pennies, one for each student Copies of the Sickle vs....
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    Grade Level: 6-8

  63.   Cell Replication
...enter and leave the cell Understand that as a cell grows larger, its surface-area-to-volume ratio decreases Learn that, prior to dividing, cells must replicate their DNA Discover that cell division is the means by which single-celled organisms reproduce and multicellular organisms grow Observe that mitosis results in two daughter cells that are identical to the parent cell Understand the role of oncogenes in the development of cancer Suggested Time Two to three class periods Resources Single-Celled Organisms QuickTime Video Cell Membrane: Just Passing Through Flash Interactive Mitosis QuickTime Video How Can...
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    Grade Level: 6-8

  64.   Inheritance of Genetic Disorders
...earch and understand five different genetic disorders and their causes Suggested Time Two to three class periods. Multimedia Resources One Wrong Letter QuickTime Video A Mutation Story QuickTime Video Double Immunity QuickTime Video How Genetic Disorders Are Inherited PDF Document How Cells Divide: Mitosis vs. Meiosis Flash Interactive Genetic Drift and the Founder Effect JPEG Image Chromosome Viewer Flash Interactive Materials Index cards of two different colors (one of each color card per student) Transparency or student copies of How Genetic Disorders Are Inherited Before the Lesson Review the concepts of...
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    Grade Level: 9-12

  65.   Cell Replication and Cancerous Cells
...still have questions, please contact us. NSDLNSDL users sign in here Recommended for: Grades 9-12 Lesson Plan: Cell Replication and Cancerous Cells Lesson Standards Overview In this activity, students learn why cell growth is limited and requires cell division. They explore the different phases of mitosis in a Web activity. They learn about uncontrolled cell division cancer, the oncogenes that cause it, and possible treatments. Finally, as an optional exercise, they consider different points of view concerning the cloning of humans. Objectives Learn why cell growth requires cell division Explore how cells d...
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    Grade Level: 9-12

  66.   How Do Cells Reproduce?
...class with real life situations such as the uncontrollable growth of tumor cells resulting in Cancer. Day I Aim: How do cells reproduce? Instructional Objectives: Students will be able to: 1. Explain why reproduction of the cell is necessary to the survival of the species. 2. Identify the stages of Mitosis in the process of cell division and explain what happens in each. 3. Explain what happens to the chromosome number and DNA during the process of cell division. 4. Conduct and experiment: cell division in yeast. _ materials/curricula. Time allocated: 1 class period-42 minutes Science Standards: Scientific t...
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    Grade Level: 9-12

  67.   What are Most Recent Developments in Animal and Human Cloning?
...to explain their findings to their "colleagues". Assign each group one of the following aspects of cloning-related topics to research using all available classroom resources. (A print out of the following topics will be distributed to each group): Group #1 Sexual vs. Asexual Reproduction 1. What is mitosis? 2. What are "autosomal" cells? 3. What are some examples of organisms that reproduce asexually? 4. What is meiosis? 5. What are "gametes" or "sex cells"? 6. How does a fertilized egg cell divide? 7. What are some examples of organisms that reproduce sexually? 8. Create a diagram of the chromosome structur...
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    Grade Level: 9-12

  68.   The Human Genome & Dna Electrophoresis and Forensics
...lications do you think it will have on the future of genetic research? Why would pharmaceutical companies be interested in the discovery of new human genes? List new vocabulary words c. Class discussion on article and questions. d. Assign genetic terms (DNA and RNA, gene and chromosome, meiosis and mitosis, exons and introns) to the various groups and have them use the Internet and other references to research the terms. They must create a chapter of a children's book explaining the terms. Each group's work will be put together to create a book. Part II: Trip to AMNH Exhibit Students will be able to visit th...
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    Grade Level: 9-12

  69.   Cells 1: Make a Model Cell
...earning activity in which students also construct a giant cell model. Cell Observation is a guided lab for students to examine cells under a microscope. Cell Organelles can be used as an alternate assessment. It requires students to collect electron micrographs of cells. The Science NetLinks lesson Mitosis introduces cell division. In this lesson, students create a physical representation of mitosis on posterboard, and then write and perform a skit to show the process of mitosis. Created :10/20/2001
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    Grade Level: 6-8

  70.   Seeing the Cell as a System
...mecium. Some may say that the boundary must include enough of the surrounding medium to provide food and a watery environment for the paramecium. Systems within the system of the paramecium can be identified. For example, an atom can be considered a system. Students may mention the symmetry seen in mitosis as the paramecium is dividing by binary fission. If one of the parts of the paramecium wears out, it may not be able to move (cilia) or get rid of water (contractile vacuole) or divide (nucleus). If this system stops working, the paramecium would be dead. If the paramecium contains excess water, it will re...
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    Grade Level: 9-12


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