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Compares and contrasts prokaryote cells and eukaryote cells before exploring organelle structures and functions! Video includes the modern cell theory and plant vs. animal cell comparisons. See table of contents by expanding video details. 👇 Video has a handout: 🤍 ⭐We have a menu of our resources that complement our videos! Visit 🤍 Contents of Major Points in Video: Intro 00:00 Cell Theory: 1:10 Prokaryotes and Eukaryotes 1:55 Tour Inside Cell Explaining Organelles and Structures 3:11 Plant Cells vs. Animal Cells 7:11 Pathway of Protein Out of Cell 8:15 *As mentioned in video, the structures and organelles mentioned in the video have more functions than able to fit in this short video. We highly encourage you to explore these to discover more! Cell organelles and structures discussed include the cytoplasm, golgi, endoplasmic reticulum, ribosomes, cell membrane, cell wall, vacuoles, mitochondria, and chloroplasts. The Amoeba Sisters videos demystify science with humor and relevance. The videos center on Pinky's certification and experience in teaching biology at the high school level. For more information about The Amoeba Sisters, visit: 🤍 REFERENCE: We cover the basics in biology concepts at the secondary level. If you are looking to discover more about biology and go into depth beyond these basics, our recommended reference is the FREE, peer reviewed, open source OpenStax biology textbook: 🤍 Support Us? 🤍 Our Resources: Biology Playlist: 🤍 GIFs: 🤍 Handouts: 🤍 Comics: 🤍 Unlectured Series: 🤍 Connect with us! Website: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Pinterest: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Visit our Redbubble store at 🤍 TIPS FOR VIEWING EDU YOUTUBE VIDEOS: Want to learn tips for viewing edu YouTube videos including changing the speed, language, viewing the transcript, etc? 🤍 MUSIC: Music in this video is listed free to use/no attribution required from the YouTube audio library 🤍 COMMUNITY: We take pride in our AWESOME community, and we welcome feedback and discussion. However, please remember that this is an education channel. See YouTube's community guidelines and how YouTube handles comments that are reported by the community. We also reserve the right to remove comments. TRANSLATIONS: Thank you so much to our subtitle translators! Korean Translation by Seoin Woo Some translated subtitles on our videos were translated by the community using YouTube's community-contributed subtitle feature. After the feature was discontinued by YouTube, we have another option for submitting translated subtitles here: 🤍 We want to thank our amazing community for the generosity of their time in continuing to create translated subtitles. If you have a concern about community contributed contributions, please contact us. UPDATE: We have videos dubbed in Spanish and Portuguese using an artificial voice via 🤍 to increase accessibility. See our Amoeba Sisters en Español channel 🤍 and Amoeba Sisters em Português 🤍 Want to help translate our subtitles in any language? Learn more here 🤍
Subscribe to the Nucleus Biology channel to see new animations on biology and other science topics, plus short quizzes to ace your next exam: 🤍 For Employees of Hospitals, Schools, Universities and Libraries: Download 8 FREE medical animations from Nucleus by signing up for a free trial: 🤍 This animation by Nucleus shows you the function of plant and animal cells for middle school and high school biology, including organelles like the nucleus, nucleolus, DNA (chromosomes), ribosomes, mitochondria, etc. Also included are ATP molecules, cytoskeleton, cytoplasm, microtubules, proteins, chloroplasts, chlorophyll, cell walls, cell membrane, cilia, flagellae, etc. 0:07 What is a cell? 0:35 What are the 2 categories of cells? 1:22 What is an Organelle? DNA, Chromatin, Chromosomes 2:06 Organelles: Ribosomes, Endoplasmic Reticulum 2:59 Organelles: ER function, Vesicles, Golgi Body (Apparatus) 3:50 Organelles: Vacuole, Lysosome, Mitochondrion 4:45 Organelles: Cytoskeleton 5:04 Plant Cell Chloroplast, Cell Wall 5:43 Unique Cell Structures: Cilia Watch another version of this video, narrated by biology teacher Joanne Jezequel here: 🤍 #cell #nucleus #biology Watch other Nucleus Biology videos: - Controlled Experiments: 🤍 - Independent vs. Dependent Variables: 🤍 - Active Transport: 🤍 Learn more about the company that created this video: 🤍 🤍 This animation won a Platinum Best of Show Aurora Award in 2016.
This HD dramatic video choreographed to powerful music introduces the viewer/student to the wonder and miracle of cells. It is designed as a motivational "trailer" to be shown by Biology, Biochemistry and Life Science teachers in middle and high school and college as a visual "Introduction" to this amazing microscopic world. Music is "Fire and Ice" by Groove Addicts. Please rate this video and feel free to comment. If you like it, please help me spread the word by posting links on your media websites. The more students who can enjoy these dramatic videos, the better! To view all of my videos in Biology, Earth Science, and Astronomy, subscribe to my channel at: 🤍 I will be releasing new videos periodically. I wish to thank all the quality video and music producers whose postings enabled me to assemble this video for educational use. To best enjoy this video, turn up your speakers. The music is very powerful and dramatic! I can customize this video to add your name or school name at the end credits, for a very modest fee. If interested, email me at "fsgregs🤍comcast.net" Until recently, you were able to download my videos for free from my other video storage site (vimeo.com). Recently, however, they began charging a significant membership fee to enable that feature, so I regret that downloading from there is no longer available. However, you can search for and obtain free download addons for your browser that will allow you to download my videos from either YouTube or Vimeo.
Trying to increase success in biology? Check out Mr. W's interactive biology curriculum, 🤍. You — or your students — will learn more biology than you ever imagined possible. STUDENTS: We’ve got interactive tutorials, flashcards, AP Bio practice FRQs, videos, and more songs. Sign up at 🤍 For $29.95 you get a full year's access. HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS: Have your school purchase a license so all of your students can access our interactive tutorials. Learn more and sign up for a free trial at:🤍 COLLEGE PROFESSORS: Help your students master the most complex topics in biology, with interactive tutorials about DNA replication, photosynthesis, immunity, cellular respiration, and so much more. Learn more and sign for a free trial at: 🤍 BUY THE BIOMANIA BIOLOGY APP: 🤍 SUMMARY: This video teaches about the functions of the key parts of cells. Intro riff: (does not include timing: add additional 8th notes as needed) play the notes G A B C C C D E E D C D C B C LYRICS C .........................G I went into a cell, to get out of the rain, ........C ........................................G ...........C and there was the gatekeeper, the cell membrane. I went into a cell, and what did I see, the mitochondria, it's the energy factory. I went into a cell, and said "who drives this bus" and found myself talking to the boss, the nucleus. I went into a cell, to recover from a spasm, and found myself swimming in some clear cytoplasm. I went into the nucleus to ask how to get home, and got genetic info, stored in a chromosome. I went into a cell, and stretching o' so far, was a thin and wavy network, it's called the E.R. I went into a cell, trying not to be perplexed, by the packaging and sorting in the Golgi complex. I went into a cell, and said "who makes proteins here?" and somebody responded "it's the ribosome, my dear." I went into a cell, and was feeling pretty fine, till a lysosome engulfed me, and dissolved me in enzymes. I went into a cell, and was feeling pretty nimble, till a centriole lassoed me, tying me up in a spindle. I went into a plant cell to see how trees get so tall, and all around the outside was a rigid cell wall. I went into a plant cell, "why's it so green I asked?" "'Cause I make food from sunlight," said a green chloroplast. I went into a plant cell to see how plant cells store food, when a vacuole informed me that he was the storage dude. So when you go inside a cell, remember what you see, There's over a trillion cells in both you and me. Just sing this song if you ever feel confusion, and remember active transport is the opposite of diffusion.
Cells for kids is an engaging and fun look at the function and structure of cells. In this video we compare the differences between animal and human cells vs plant cells. We first identify the parts of a cell including the Nucleus, Cytoplasm, Cell Membrane. We then explore the difference between human or animal cells and plant cells including chloroplast and the cell wall. We learn about each of these parts and their function within the cell. Cells make up every living thing! They are important to learn about and once your kids are done watching this video they will be able to define cell, identify a difference between a plant and animal cell, and label basic parts of a cell. If you'd like some more resources about cells including some activities and worksheets - We invite you to download our Cells lesson plan here: 🤍 Thank you for watching and learning with us! We’re constantly releasing new content and videos so click that “Subscribe” button and you’ll notified. Find and Follow Us Online: Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Pinterest: 🤍 YouTube: 🤍 Website: 🤍 *Teachers and Parents! Did you know? In addition to these great videos, we have also created a library of high quality and engaging lessons for your elementary aged student(s). Visit us, sign up for a free account, and instantly you'll have access to thousands of lesson plans, learning materials, teaching instructions, activities, and assignments that your kids will really enjoy! We hope to see you soon! Browse our entire collection of Science lesson plans: 🤍 #CellsForKids #Cells
Hey, do you all know where you started from? You started from a CELL! Join Dr. Binocs as he takes you inside a Human Cell and tells you all about it. Voice of Dr.Binocs - Joseph D'Souza Written by Sreejoni Nag Illustrators - Kalpesh Bamne, Pranav Korla Animators - Rupesh Hire, Sushant Hodage, Tushar Ishi VFX Artist - Ali Asgar Background Score & SFX - Jay Rajesh Arya Sound Engineer - Mayur Bakshi Creative Head - Sreejoni Nag Producer - Neha Barjatya Copyrights and Publishing: Rajshri Entertainment Private Limited All rights reserved. Share on Facebook - 🤍 Tweet about this - 🤍 Catch Dr.Binocs At - 🤍 To Watch More Popular Nursery Rhymes Go To - 🤍 To Watch Alphabet Rhymes Go To - 🤍 To Watch Compilations Go To - 🤍 Catch More Lyrics At - 🤍 Subscribe : 🤍 Like our Facebook page: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE to Peekaboo Kidz:🤍 Catch Dr.Binocs At - 🤍 To Watch More Popular Nursery Rhymes Go To - 🤍 To Watch Alphabet Rhymes Go To - 🤍 To Watch Compilations Go To - 🤍 Catch More Lyricals At - 🤍 Like our Facebook page: 🤍
In this video, we cover: - The different types of cell (Eukaryotic and Prokaryotic) - The differences and similarities between the structures of plant, animal, and bacterial cells - The sub-cellular structures / organelles you need to know - The four sub-cellular structures common to both animals and plants: mitochondria, cell membrane, cytoplasm, nucleus and ribosomes - The three extra sub-cellular structure that plants have: cell wall, vacuole and chloroplasts - The extra structures bacteria have: plasmids, flagella, circular strand of DNA Exam board specific info: AQA - Suitable for everyone IGCSE Edexcel - Suitable for everyone Edexcel - Suitable for everyone OCR 21st Century - Suitable for everyone OCR Gateway - Suitable for everyone Maths Playlist: 🤍 GCSE Chemistry playlist: 🤍 GCSE Biology Playlist: 🤍 GCSE Physics Playlist: 🤍
🤍 Learn more about this animation on our website Harvard University selected XVIVO to develop an animation that would take their cellular biology students on a journey through the microscopic world of a cell, illustrating mechanisms that allow a white blood cell to sense its surroundings and respond to an external stimulus. This award winning piece was the first topic in a series of animations XVIVO is creating for Harvard's educational website BioVisions at Harvard. 🤍 🤍
View full lesson: 🤍 Imagine something small enough to float on a particle of dust that holds the keys to understanding cancer, virology, and genetics. Luckily for us, such a thing exists in the form of trillions upon trillions of human, lab-grown cells called HeLa. But where did we get these cells? Robin Bulleri tells the story of Henrietta Lacks, a woman whose DNA led to countless cures, patents, and discoveries. Lesson by Robin Bulleri, animation by Brandon Denmark.
Witness the ‘making of’ a salamander from fertilization to hatching in this six minute time-lapse. ➡ Subscribe: 🤍 ➡ Get More Short Film Showcase: 🤍 #NationalGeographic #Salamanders #ShortFilmShowcase About Short Film Showcase: The Short Film Showcase spotlights exceptional short videos created by filmmakers from around the web and selected by National Geographic editors. We look for work that affirms National Geographic's belief in the power of science, exploration, and storytelling to change the world. The filmmakers created the content presented, and the opinions expressed are their own, not those of National Geographic Partners. See more from National Geographic's Short Film Showcase at 🤍 Get More National Geographic: Official Site: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Filmmaker Jan van IJken's Becoming reveals the fascinating genesis of animal life. A single cell is transformed into a complete, complex living organism with a beating heart and running bloodstream. Observe the stages of development that occur within an Alpine newt embryo (Ichthyosaura alpestris) in this fascinating six minute time-lapse captured over a three week period. Follow Jan van IJken: 🤍 Read "See a salamander grow from a single cell" 🤍 About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. See a Salamander Grow From a Single Cell in this Incredible Time-lapse | Short Film Showcase 🤍 National Geographic 🤍
This biology video tutorial provides a basic introduction into cell structure. It also discusses the functions of organelles such as the nucleus, ribosomes, mitochondria, chloroplasts, etc. My E-Book: 🤍 Video Playlists: 🤍 Homework Help: 🤍 Subscribe: 🤍 Support & Donations: 🤍 Youtube Membership: 🤍 Here is a list of topics: 1. Introduction to the cell 2. The nucleus - the cell's command center 3. The Nucleolus - production of ribosomes 4. Chromatin & DNA 5. Smooth ER vs Rough ER 6. Lysosomes & Intracellular Digestion 7. The Golgi Body 8. The Mitochondria - Cellular Respiration & ATP 9. The cytoplasm 10. The Cytoskeleton 11. Microtubules, Microfilaments, & Intermediate Filaments 12. Centrioles 13. Cilia & Flagella 14. Animal Cells and Plant Cells 15. Vacuoles - a storage organelle 16. The Chloroplasts - Photosynthesis 17. The Cell Wall of a Plant 18. The Cell Membrane & Selective Permeability #biology #cell structure Disclaimer: Some of the links associated with this video may generate affiliate commissions on my behalf. As an amazon associate, I earn from qualifying purchases that you may make through such affiliate links.
This Amoeba Sisters video starts with providing examples of prokaryotes and eukaryotes before comparing and contrasting prokaryotic cells with eukaryotic cells! Free handout at 🤍 More detail about cell structure and organelles can be found in our cells video: 🤍 Contents: 00:00 Intro 1:27 Modern Cell Theory 1:37 3 Domains (with examples of Prokaryotes and Eukaryotes) 2:23 Similarities of Prokaryotic Cells and Eukaryotic Cells 3:18 Differences of Prokaryotic Cells and Eukaryotic Cells Visit our Redbubble store at 🤍 The Amoeba Sisters videos demystify science with humor and relevance. The videos center on Pinky's certification and experience in teaching biology at the high school level. For more information about The Amoeba Sisters, visit: 🤍 We cover the basics in biology concepts at the secondary level. If you are looking to discover more about biology and go into depth beyond these basics, our recommended reference is the FREE, peer reviewed, open source OpenStax biology textbook: 🤍 ⭐We have a menu of our resources that complement our videos! Visit 🤍 Support Us? 🤍 Our Resources: Biology Playlist: 🤍 GIFs: 🤍 Handouts: 🤍 Comics: 🤍 Unlectured Series: 🤍 Connect with us! Website: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Pinterest: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Visit our Redbubble store at 🤍 TIPS FOR VIEWING EDU YOUTUBE VIDEOS: Want to learn tips for viewing edu YouTube videos including changing the speed, language, viewing the transcript, etc? 🤍 MUSIC: Music in this video is listed free to use/no attribution required from the YouTube audio library 🤍 COMMUNITY: We take pride in our AWESOME community, and we welcome feedback and discussion. However, please remember that this is an education channel. See YouTube's community guidelines and how YouTube handles comments that are reported by the community. We also reserve the right to remove comments. TRANSLATIONS: UPDATE: We have videos dubbed in Spanish and Portuguese using an artificial voice via 🤍 to increase accessibility. See our Amoeba Sisters en Español channel 🤍 and Amoeba Sisters em Português 🤍 Some translated subtitles on our videos were translated by the community using YouTube's community-contributed subtitle feature. After the feature was discontinued by YouTube, we have another option for submitting translated subtitles here: 🤍 We want to thank our amazing community for the generosity of their time in continuing to create translated subtitles. If you have a concern about community contributed contributions, please contact us.
“Like a lock and key” — this is the description of how viruses can get into our cells. Viruses use special proteins on their surface to enter cells. They do this because they need our cells to reproduce. But viruses can only enter certain cells. They use proteins on their surface that act like keys to unlock human cell receptors to invade and infect cells. Play a Kahoot! trivia game based on this animation: 🤍 Watch the animation, “How do Viruses Reproduce?” to see what happens after the virus gets into our cells: 🤍 Animation created by and for the Vaccine Makers Project. The Vaccine Makers Project gratefully acknowledges the ongoing collaboration and partnership with XVIVO, creator of medical animations and scientific media: 🤍. Copyright © 2016, Medical History Pictures, Inc. All rights reserved. The Vaccine Makers Project (VMP) is the classroom-based program of the Vaccine Education Center at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia (VEC at CHOP). The Center’s team is composed of scientists, physicians, mothers and fathers devoted to the study and prevention of infectious diseases. The Center was launched in October 2000 to provide accurate, comprehensive and up-to-date information about vaccines and the diseases they prevent. The VMP program is committed to public education about vaccine science via scientifically supported, historically accurate, and emotionally compelling content. Access the VMP’s free classroom materials: 🤍. Find information and resources related to vaccines and their safety: 🤍. Learn more about the award-winning documentary for which the original animations were created. The documentary tells the compelling story of one of the world’s most accomplished scientists, Maurice Hilleman: 🤍.
This rap was created for a 6th-grade science classroom to teach about the different parts of a cell. With its catchy rhythm and rhymes, students of all learning styles and abilities will be able to learn about cells and their functions while having fun! Visit my Bandcamp Page to Purchase Cells Cells: 🤍 Follow me on Instagram and Twitter: 🤍emilycrapnell Visit my website at emilycrapnell.com for life updates, writing projects, and more! "Cells, Cells" Original Rap by Ms. Quitmeyer- Legal name now changed to: Emily Crapnell Today's the day were gonna learn about the cell If I teach it okay, you'll know it very well So listen up 6th graders- -no room left for haters- let's talk about the building blocks of life- cells that make us. Chorus: Cells, cells they're made of organelles Try to pull a fast one, the cytoplasm gels The nucleus takes over controllin' everything The party don't stop 'till the membrane blocks the scene Inside the vacuole we can float around for hours Running round with chloroplasts, lovin' sunlight showers Cells, cells, they're made of organelles First things first, there's two different types- animal and plant cells that make up all life. The little things that make up microscopic cells, The main structures- yeah, we call them organelles. Now let's break it down and get some information- How do cells work? It's a crazy combination! -Chorus- The cell membrane is the border patrol, Who can cross over? The membrane lets 'em know The gooey stuff inside, is called the cytoplasm It holds the organelles- don't worry, plasm-has 'em! In the middle of the cell you'll find the big brain, The nucleus surrounded by nuclear membrane Don't forget the vacuole filled up with water It's a basic need for life when this rap keeps getting hotter! -Chorus- The mitchondria's something every cell needs, Breaking down the food and releasin' energy. There's a place inside the cell where chemicals are stored, the squiggly golgi bodies, releasin' even more. Yo hangin' in the cell is endoplasmic reticulum, synthesizin' enzymes for respiration, and um... If you still think that this rap is whack, remember ribosomes making proteins gettin' jacked! -Chorus- Lookin at the plant cell, weird and green two more parts is all it takes you see? Cell wall knows what's up when it comes to keepin' structure Strong with cellulose, this cell can't get much tougher. C-H- L-O- R-O Plast, These little green machines are havin' a blast Photosythenisizing- filled with chlorophyll -they hit the cell club, runnin' up a high bill- -Chorus- Creative Commons License Cells Cells - Parts of the Cell Rap by Emily J Crapnell is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.
How does your body fight a virus? Take a look inside your cells to witness how they produce antibodies and fight to keep you healthy. All living things are made of cells. In the human body, these highly efficient units are protected by layer upon layer of defense against icky invaders like the cold virus. Shannon Stiles takes a journey into the cell, introducing the microscopic arsenal of weapons and warriors that play a role in the battle for your health. Lesson by Shannon Stiles, animation by Igor Coric. Animator's website: 🤍 Sign up for our newsletter: 🤍 Support us on Patreon: 🤍 Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 Find us on Twitter: 🤍 Peep us on Instagram: 🤍 View full lesson: 🤍
Hank tells us about the city of Eukaryopolis - the animal cell that is responsible for all the cool things that happen in our bodies. Table of Contents time codes 1) Robert Hooke 1:59 2) Cilia/Flagella 2:52 3) Cell Membrane 3:32 4) Cytoplasm/Cytoskeleton/Centrosomes 3:58 5) Endoplasmic Reticulum 4:41 6) Ribosomes 5:45 7) Golgi Apparatus 6:00 8) Lysosomes 6:47 9) Nucleus 7:06 10) Mitochondria 9:14 Crash Course is on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at 🤍 Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍 CC Kids: 🤍
The brain has a remarkable ability to learn how to discriminate different stimuli. This video shows the work that is done within the LabEx Revive framework (🤍revive.fr) in the laboratory directed by Prof. Pierre-Marie Lledo. Using mice and stem cells as a model, they have shown how adult neurogenesis is decreased or stimulated depending on different factors. Learn more about this crucial area of stem cell research at: 🤍revive.fr, 🤍 and more about stem cells in general at 🤍eurostemcell.org Credits: This video was made possible by the LabEx Revive (🤍revive.fr), which is a selected project of the ANR "Laboratoire d'Excellence" programme (2011-2022) with research activity on stem cells in regenerative biology and medicine. Animation: DEMCON Nymus3d 🤍 Scientific script and editor: Professor Pierre-Marie Lledo
🤍 Plants and animal cells share many similarities since they are both eukaryotes, which means that they have a membrane-bound nucleus. Plant cells are often larger than animal cells. Well… except eggs… the largest animal cell is an unfertilized ostrich egg, which weighs around 1.5 kg!!! So let’s discuss similarities! Both animal and plant cells have membrane-bound organelles. They also both have cytoplasm, a cell membrane, a nucleus, mitochondria, rough and smooth endoplasmic reticulum, a Golgi apparatus, and peroxisomes. The nucleus is where the genetic information of the cell is housed. The cytoplasm is not to be confused with the cytosol. The cytoplasm is the entirety of the cell contained by the cell membrane. The cytosol on the other hand is the part of the cytoplasm not taken up by organelles. The cell membrane is an important semi-permeable division between the cell and its surroundings. It allows the cell to control its own biochemistry by only letting certain substances through it. Mitochondria are the powerhouses of the cell. They are specialized to perform aerobic respiration, converting glucose to ATP, which is the energy currency of the cell that is used to perform functions necessary for life. Both rough and smooth endoplasmic reticulum help with the production and storage of proteins. The rough endoplasmic reticulum is covered in ribosomes, which translate RNA into protein. The smooth endoplasmic reticulum makes lipids. The golgi apparatus modifies proteins. Peroxisomes metabolize waste. Now let’s get to the differences between plant and animal cells. One major difference is that plant cells have a rigid cell wall around their plasma membrane. It is composed of cellulose, providing additional stability and protection. As a result, plant cells have fixed, angular shapes, while animal cells are mostly round and irregular. Another important difference between animals and plants is how they obtain their energy. Plants are autotrophs, which means that they produce their own food. Meanwhile, animals are heterotrophs, meaning that they must ingest their food. Plants produce sugars through photosynthesis, and then break down the sugar to produce energy. Animals consume other organisms such as plants to obtain sugar, which they then also break down to produce energy. Again, the sugar is broken down in mitochondria. Plants are autotrophs thanks to special organelles called chloroplasts, which are full of chlorophyll, a green pigment that captures light energy to drive the reactions in photosynthesis. Photosynthesis is the process by which plants use the sun’s energy to make sugar. Once the sugar is made, it gets broken down in mitochondria. Another important difference between plant and animal cells is in their vacuoles. Vacuoles in plant cells can occupy up to 90% of cell’s volume and have a single membrane. One of their roles is simply to fill up space but they can also have digestive functions similar to lysosomes. Vacuoles have enzymes that perform many functions and can store nutrients or provide space to degrade waste substances. Animal cells can also have vacuoles, but they are MUCH smaller than the large central vacuole in plant cells and there are multiple of them and they don’t take up 90% of the space. Plant and animal cells both also have cytoskeletons, which feature microtubules, intermediate filaments, and microfilaments. However, these structures are arranged differently in plant and animal cells. Centrioles are present in all animal cells but only in lower plant forms such as Chlamydomonas. Centrioles are microtubule organizing centers, which are structures from which microtubules emerge. Plants don’t have centrioles, but instead have many small nucleation sites. In plants – only gametes can have flagella – such as the sperm of bryophytes. Some animal cells also have flagella. In humans, sperm are the only cells with flagella, however, many animal cells have cilia, unlike most plant cells. For example, we have cilia in our respiratory system which help remove debris and mucus, in the female reproductive system to help sperm move towards the egg, and elsewhere. Animal cells have clearly-defined lysosomes. It’s still debated whether some plant cells have them though. Lysosomes are membrane-bound spherical vesicles containing hydrolytic enzymes that can break down biomolecules. They are involved in cell processes like secretion, plasma membrane repair, cell signaling, and energy metabolism. Plant cells also have plasmodesmata, which are channels that connect two plant cells. An analogous structure in animal cells is the gap junction, which connects the cytoplasm of two adjacent cells. CYTOSKELETON: 🤍 PHOTOSYNTHESIS: 🤍
This animation demonstrates INmune Bio's research which focuses on the signals needed to transition NK cells from rest to lytic function, and on why some tumours are more resistant to NK killing. ━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━ Additional Information ──────────────────────────── 🤍 ━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━ Social Media ──────────────────────────── 🤍 ━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━ Science Animated ──────────────────────────── 🤍 🤍 🤍 ━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━ #Cancer #Cells #INmune ━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━━
In this video we will show you how to count cells using a hemocytometer. This protocol begins after our cells have been trypsinized and collected. To learn more about this and tissue culture in general, please see our video on Getting Started with Tissue Culture. We’ve broken this video up into two major components for ease of use; the laboratory work involving setting up the hemocytometer and counting the cells, followed by the calculations you’ll need to determine your cell density. 0:00 Intro 0:41 Materials 0:58 Laboratory Protocol 1:41 Counting Cells 3:18 Calculating Viable Cells 3:56 Cleanup
BBC KS4 Curriculum Bites Unit looking at topics in the double science curriculum, broken down into short chunks. Disc 033/ 2008
SciShow is supported by Brilliant.org. Go to 🤍 to get 20% off of an annual Premium subscription. When it comes to our blood-producing stem cells, biologists have learned that bigger is not better. And a study has taken a look at the accomplishments and obstacles of an in-progress attempt to restore a large belt of degraded land stretching across Africa. Hosted by: Hank Green SciShow is on TikTok! Check us out at 🤍 Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: 🤍 Huge thanks go to the following Patreon supporters for helping us keep SciShow free for everyone forever: Alisa Sherbow, Silas Emrys, Chris Peters, Adam Brainard, Dr. Melvin Sanicas, Melida Williams, Jeremy Mysliwiec, charles george, Tom Mosner, Christopher R Boucher, Alex Hackman, Piya Shedden, GrowingViolet, Nazara, Matt Curls, Ash, Eric Jensen, Jason A Saslow, Kevin Bealer, Sam Lutfi, James Knight, Christoph Schwanke, Bryan Cloer, Jeffrey Mckishen Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? SciShow Tangents Podcast: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Sources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Images: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍
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A group of brain cells in a laboratory have learned to play the classic computer game Pong.
Find my revision workbooks here: 🤍 In this video, we explore the structure of animal cells. I take you through the key structures and their functions and then give you a cell to label yourself. Image credits: HeLa cell By TenOfAllTrades at English Wikipedia - Own work, Public Domain, 🤍 Fluorescent mitochondria By 8x57is - Own work, CC BY-SA 4.0, 🤍 Mitochondria "🤍 By Louisa Howard [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons"
This animation shows the composition of the skeletal muscle and how the voluntary movement in our bodies work. It shows the different layers that constitute a skeletal muscle in detail, it could be useful to look at this video before the others to understand the functioning of satellite cells in a repair context. Learn more about this crucial area of stem cell research at: 🤍revive.fr, 🤍 and more about stem cells at 🤍eurostemcell.org, Credits: This video was made possible by the LabEx Revive (🤍revive.fr), which is a selected project of the ANR "Laboratoire d'Excellence" programme (2011 - 2022) with research activity on stem cells in regenerative biology and medicine. Animation: DEMCON Nymus3d 🤍 Scientific script and editor: Professor Shahragim Tajbaksh
🔬 Microorganisms are tiny creatures that live everywhere, but sometimes it is difficult to get an idea of their size. In this video we will zoom in on a person's arm and get to see their cells and other microorganisms as examples. 🔬 Note: Each microorganism that appears in the video has been selected with a specific size within the range of possible sizes (e.g.: Tardigrade has been selected 500µm, there are from 50µm to more than 1mm). 🢂MY WEBSITES🢀 📷Instagram: 🤍 🐦Twitter: 🤍 🙂Facebook: 🤍 🎵MUSIC: (Youtube Library) Song of Mirrors - Unicorn Heads 📝SOURCES: Human Hair - 🤍 Tardigrade - 🤍 Amoeba proteus - 🤍 Paramecium - 🤍 Diatoms - 🤍 Human Ovum - 🤍 Neuron - 🤍 Pollen - 🤍 Human Sperm - 🤍 Skin Cell - 🤍 Yeast - 🤍 Red Blood Cell - 🤍 Escherichia coli - 🤍 Lactobacillus - 🤍 Staphylococcus - 🤍 Smallpox virus - 🤍 T4 bacteriophage - 🤍 Rabies virus - 🤍 SARS-CoV-2 - 🤍 Polio virus - 🤍 Rhinovirus - 🤍 🟪Credits free 3D models: Hammer - 🤍 Book by blarb - 🤍 Quixel.com
Animal Cell. The Animal cell is surrounded by a semi-permeable cell membrane. The cell membrane allows only specific materials to move in and out of the cell. The different parts of the cell are called organelles. Nucleus, Mitochondria, Endoplasmic Reticulum, Golgi Apparatus, Lysosomes. The cytoplasm is a jelly like substance. Cytoplasm provides a surface for all the organelles in the animal cell. Nucleus being the control center of cell decides and controls most of the functions going on in the cell. Mitochondria are the sites for cellular respiration in cells. They are the powerhouses of the cell because they release energy rich compounds called ATP. ATP is needed for the functioning, growth and maintenance of the body. Let us now study about the endoplasmic reticulum. The endoplasmic reticulum is a large network of membrane bound sheets. They help in transporting and exchanging materials between the various regions of the cytoplasm. The endoplasmic reticulum is of two types: The smooth endoplasmic reticulum The rough endoplasmic reticulum. The smooth endoplasmic reticulum helps in the formation of lipids. Lipids are essential components of the cell membrane. The rough endoplasmic reticulum has ribosomes. Ribosomes help in building proteins in the rough endoplasmic reticulum. The protein is processed inside the golgi apparatus. The proteins are packaged and sent outside. The golgi apparatus is involved in the formation of lysosomes. The lysosomes contain powerful digestive enzymes that help in cell digestion. When the cell is damaged, the lysosome bursts. After the lysosome bursts, digestive enzymes get released. The digestive enzymes digest their own cell. Hence, lysosomes are called suicide bags of the cell.
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Along with the skin, the gut mucosa represents the first line of defense against environmental factors. In the gut mucosa, a recently discovered type of lymphocytes called innate lymphoid cells (ILCs) maintain tissue homeostasis, orchestrate tolerance to food or commensal bacteria and contribute to immune responses to pathogens. This Nature Video shows the complexity of ILC biology in the gut mucosa at steady state and disease. Read more about ILCs here: 🤍 Nature has full responsibility for all editorial content, including Nature Video content. This content is editorially independent of sponsors.
View more NUCLEUS medical animations at 🤍 If you like this animation, LIKE us on Facebook: 🤍 This 3D medical animation explains what stem cells are, the different types of stem cells, and their potential for treating disease. It then shows how hematopoietic stem cell therapy is used to treat leukemia. #StemCells #HematopoieticStemCellTherapy #StemCellTherapy ANH14132
How to create a cell references (cell referencing) across different worksheets? How to link the cell from a worksheet to another? Check this Microsoft Excel Cell Reference 2 minutes tutorial :) FlameShadow is a YouTube channel which provides Educational Video, ranging from high school tutorial to practical computer skills. Check out our Facebook Page: 🤍
Did you know that just like everything in this universe, even the human body is made up of some basic structural and functional units? Yes! Our bodies are also comprised of basic units. Any idea what these basic units are? Watch this video to get introduced to the basic units that form life on earth. ✅To access all videos related to Cells, visit our website here: 🤍 In this video, we will learn: 0:00 Introduction 0:26 What are cells? 0:59 unicellular organisms 1:11 multi-cellular organisms 1:32 types of cells To watch more Biology videos, click here: 🤍 Don’t Memorise brings learning to life through its captivating educational videos. To Know More, visit 🤍 New videos every week. To stay updated, subscribe to our YouTube channel : 🤍 Register on our website to gain access to all videos and quizzes: 🤍 ✅Download the Infinity Learn APP Now➡️ 🤍 ✔Join us on Facebook: 🤍 ✔Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 ✔Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 #Cell #CellBiology #Biology
This 16 minute video tells the story of one of this century's most extraordinary scientific discoveries - induced pluripotent stem cells, or iPS cells. Medical doctor and scientist Shinya Yamanaka describes his Nobel prize-winning work. Together with other leading stem cell researchers, he talks about the scientific, medical and ethical implications of his reprogramming experiments. Cameron Duguid's distinctive animations take us inside the reprogrammed cell, and bring the science to life on screen. Suitable and accessible for general audiences and biology students aged 16+. More about the film: 🤍 - we welcome comments there! You can also read more about iPS cells and embyronic stem cells in our FAQ at 🤍 and about ethical issues surrounding iPS cells in our fact sheet at 🤍
What Are Stem Cells | Genetics | Biology | FuseSchool Our bodies are the ultimate factory. Every cell has its specific job to do, and is shaped to do that job perfectly. The fate of each cell is determined during the embryo stage, and then cannot be changed. However, cutting-edge research made a major discovery for modern science: there are these wonderful cells that exist called stem cells. These cells have the ability to become any type of cell because they are not specialised. Scientists were hugely excited by their discovery because they can be used to repair damaged organs, bones or cartilage. They could also be used to help treat diseases, such as by making new brain cells to treat people with Parkinson’s disease. Or they could be used to repair damaged immune systems, and even reverse paralysis or regrow lost limbs. The discovery of stem cells is huge for modern medicine, and could have a massive impact. There are two types of stem cells in humans: embryonic stem cells and adult stem cells. Embryonic stem cells are unspecialised cells that can develop into any type of cell. Adult stem cells are also unspecialised cells but whilst they can develop into many types of cell, unlike embryonic stem cells, they cannot develop into every type of cell. Adult stem cells come from tissues such as bone marrow. As in the name, embryonic stem cells can be removed from unused embryos such as those left over from fertility treatments for example. Whilst the discovery of stem cells offers huge potential for modern medicine, there are many social and ethical considerations that need to be taken into account. A lot of research was, and still is, needed to find out exactly how they work and how we can control them to do what we want; and not just grow uncontrollably. Stem cells are already being used in treatments. One big social and ethical debate around stem cells is therapeutic cloning. This is the concept of cloning a patient, growing an embryo from the cloned cells and then extracting stem cells from the embryo to grow the specific organ needed by the patient. The patient’s body would not reject this organ, as it is a made from the patient’s own cells. Unspecialised stem cells also exist in plants and can develop into the cells of flowers, roots, or leaves. Unlike in animal cells, some plant cells do remain unspecialised and can then develop into any type of plant cell. The unspecialised plant cells group together into structures called meristems. Whereas animals stop growing in size when they are adults, plants do not. This is because meristems divide to produce cells thus enabling plants to continue to grow both in height and width throughout their life. They also produce cells that develop into flowers and leaves. SUBSCRIBE to the FuseSchool YouTube channel for many more educational videos. Our teachers and animators come together to make fun & easy-to-understand videos in Chemistry, Biology, Physics, Maths & ICT. VISIT us at 🤍fuseschool.org, where all of our videos are carefully organised into topics and specific orders, and to see what else we have on offer. Comment, like and share with other learners. You can both ask and answer questions, and teachers will get back to you. These videos can be used in a flipped classroom model or as a revision aid. Find all of our Chemistry videos here: 🤍 Find all of our Biology videos here: 🤍 Find all of our Physics videos here: 🤍 Find all of our Maths videos here: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Access a deeper Learning Experience in the FuseSchool platform and app: 🤍fuseschool.org Follow us: 🤍 Befriend us: 🤍 This is an Open Educational Resource. If you would like to use the video, please contact us: info🤍fuseschool.org
Visit us (🤍 for health and medicine content or (🤍 for MCAT related content. These videos do not provide medical advice and are for informational purposes only. The videos are not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of a qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. Never disregard professional medical advice or delay in seeking it because of something you have read or seen in any Khan Academy video. Watch the next lesson: 🤍 Missed the previous lesson? 🤍 MCAT on Khan Academy: Go ahead and practice some passage-based questions! About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s MCAT channel: 🤍 Subscribe to Khan Academy: 🤍
View full lesson: 🤍 How do cancer cells grow? How does chemotherapy fight cancer (and cause negative side effects)? The answers lie in cell division. George Zaidan explains how rapid cell division is cancer's "strength" and also its weakness. Lesson by George Zaidan, animation by TED-Ed.
Sub culturing (aka passaging), is the removal of the medium and transfer of cells from a previous culture into fresh growth medium, a procedure that enables the further propagation of the cell line or cell strain. The growth of cells in culture proceeds from the lag phase following seeding to the log phase, where the cells proliferate exponentially. When the cells in adherent cultures occupy all the available substrate and have no room left for expansion, or when the cells in suspension cultures exceed the capacity of the medium to support further growth, cell proliferation is greatly reduced or ceases entirely . To keep them at an optimal density for continued growth and to stimulate further proliferation, the culture has to divided and fresh medium supplied.