Edited Invalid date
Chapter 32: Answers Explained
The switch that sends the message from outside the cell to the GPCR is G protein.
The water will flow into the cell.
Extra water will lyse the cell if it is an animal cell.
choice D is a plant cell.
The binding of a single molecule of epinephrine at the GPCR with a total response of 10 8 molecules of glucose 1-phosphate is shown in the picture.
The complex causes a cellular response.
The pathway will be interfered with by the presence of BPA.
Even though estrogen is present, it may be possible to prevent a response without it.
There are chemicals in the class of estrogen pathway disrupters.
Normally, an aged cell dies and doesn't divide.
The signals that cause a cell to die come from both inside and outside the cell.
The -0.7 is higher than the -0.9.
Hypotonic solutions have more water potential than hypertonic ones.
Adding solutes lowers the water potential.
The nucleus isn't involved.
They are located in the nucleus or part of the reticulum.
They are made up of flagella, cilia, and spindle fibers in a 9 + 2 configuration.
Microfilaments, which are solid, made of actin, and form a cleavage furrow in a dividing cell are all referred to in the other three answer choices.
Smaller prokaryotic cells took up residence inside larger prokaryotic cells for the benefit of both cells.
It became permanent because of the mutualistic relationship.
A small alga became engulfed by a larger cell.
The larger cell provided all the machinery to both cells, while the smaller cell provided food for both cells.
This was the beginning of the plant.
It is often true that a large nucleus is indicative of an active cell, but it is not always true.
Microtubules are involved with cell division.
There is little sensory apparatus for Amebas.
The cis face is on the side of the Golgi body that faces the ER.
The trans face faces away from the ER.
CO 2 and O 2 are small and nonpolar.
Some are small and some are large.
There are two types of acids: basic and acidic.
Choices B, C, and D do not require an expenditure of energy.
A structure is very active.
A cell's activity is limited by how quickly it can get rid of materials.
Water and solutes can be passed from one cell to another.
It is a passive transport system.
Part A is involved in cell-to-cell identification, but not in diffusion.
Part B is the part of the cell that is water-soluble.
There is a rotor that spins on the cytosol side of the molecule.
They don't have any internal organs.
Red blood cells have a nucleus before they mature and leave the bone marrow.
Human bone cells, osteoblasts, and osteocytes are part of the human body.
All prokaryotes are included in the two domains, Bacteria and Archaea.
You can eliminate choices A and B if you want.
As shown in the illustration, protons carry something with them.
The statement in choice A is not correct because chemical messages flow from one plant cell to another.
The statement in choice C is not correct because of the fact that estrogen is binding with receptors inside the cell.
It is a secondary messenger.
The first thing that happens in a receiving cell is reception, not transduction.
Water will flow to side B.
The choice of A was incorrect because the concentration ofglucose on side A was higher than side B.
There is a lot of differential movement in both directions.
The information given in the question states that the membrane is not impermeable to sugar.
The signal transduction pathways that are stimulated by the Receptors are located on the surface of the Membrane as well as in the cytoplasm.
The first thing that must happen is that a receptor is activated.
cAMP is a common second messenger and can be produced by a reaction within the cytoplasm.
The cascade effect is caused by the presence of cAMP in the cytoplasm.
The signaling molecule that bonds to the cell surface requires a second messenger.
An ion-channelreceptor is an example of areceptor on the surface of the cell.
A single signal can be amplified many times.
A second messenger is needed when the cell is on the surface of the receptor.
Review flashcards and saved quizzes
Getting your flashcards
Privacy & Terms