cell-parts-and-functions test

just a paragraph

ok here’s a classic block

seems fine

[qwiz]

[q] See?

[c*] Show me the answer[f] Nothing…

[q] Hangman  [hangman] to dream     

[c] perchance

[/qwiz]

 

just another paragraph

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1. Cell parts and functions flashcards

[qdeck style=”width: 528px; border: 2px solid black; ” qrecord_id=”dank-cell parts and functions deck1″]

[h] Flashcards: Cell Parts and Functions

[i] If you haven’t used a set of flashcards on sciencemusicvideos before, here’s what you need to know.

  • Click ‘Flip’ to see the answer to each card.
  • If you know it, click ‘Got it.”
  • If you don’t know it as well as you’d like, click ‘Need more practice,’ and that card will go to the bottom of the deck so you can practice it again.
  • ‘Shuffle’ lets you shuffle the deck.

[q]A general name for a cell part with a specific function is [textentry]

[a]A general name for a cell part with a specific function is organelle.

[q]The part that surrounds the cytoplasm, and which controls what enters and leaves the cell is the [textentry]

[a]The part that surrounds the cytoplasm, and which controls what enters and leaves the cell is the cell membrane.

[q]The _____________ is a gel-like liquid that holds the cells organelles, and is the site of much cellular metabolism (chemical reactions).

[textentry]

[a]The cytoplasm is a gel-like liquid that holds the cells organelles, and is the site of much cellular metabolism (chemical reactions).

[q]The internal network of membrane-bound channels that is the site of manufacturing, warehousing, sorting, and shipping of proteins is the

[textentry]

[a]The internal network of membrane-bound channels that is the site of manufacturing, warehousing, sorting, and shipping of proteins is the endoplasmic reticulum

[q]The internal network of membrane-bound channels that is studded with ribosomes is the

[textentry]

[a]The internal network of membrane-bound channels that is studded with ribosomes is the rough endoplasmic reticulum.

[q]The flattened, membrane-bound sacs that modify, package, and sort proteins it receives from the ER (endoplasmic reticulum) are known as the

[textentry]

[a]The flattened, membrane-bound sacs that modify, package, and sort proteins it receives from the ER (endoplasmic reticulum) are known as the Golgi apparatus (or “Golgi complex,” or “Golgi body.”

[q]The cell parts that create proteins based on instructions they receive from the nucleus are the

[textentry]

[a]The cell parts that create proteins based on instructions they receive from the nucleus are the ribosomes.

[q]The organelles used for temporary storage of materials in the cell are the

[textentry]

[a]The organelles used for temporary storage of materials in the cell are the vacuoles

[q]_____________ are found only in animal cells. Their function is to digest food particles and to recycle worn-out cell parts.

[textentry]

[a]Lysosomes are found only in animal cells. Their function is to digest food particles and to recycle worn-out cell parts.

[q]The ________________contains the cell’s DNA, which is the genetic material of the cell. It’s surrounded by a membrane.

[textentry]

[a]The nucleus contains the cell’s DNA, which is the genetic material of the cell. It’s surrounded by a membrane.

[q]The ___________ is the outer boundary of a plant cell. It’s is mostly made of cellulose.

[textentry]

[a]The cell wall is the outer boundary of a plant cell. It’s is mostly made of cellulose.

[q]The ___________ , found only in plant cells, performs photosynthesis.

[textentry]

[a]The chloroplast , found only in plant cells, performs photosynthesis.

[q]The ___________ , found in both plant and animal cells, converts sugars to ATP, the cell’s immediate energy source.

[textentry]

[a]The mitochondrion , found only in both plant and animal cells, converts sugars to ATP, the cell’s immediate energy source.

[q]Within the nucleus, DNA is packaged into ________________

[textentry]

[a]Within the nucleus, DNA is packaged into chromosomes.

[q]The __________________ function is to separate chromosomes during cell division.

[textentry]

[a]The centriole’s function is to separate chromosomes during cell division.

[x]

If you want more practice, please press the restart button below.

[restart]

[/qdeck]

2. Matching: Labeling Animal and Plant Cells

[qwiz style = “width: 668px; border: 3px solid black; “]

[h] Interactive Diagram: Animal and Plant Cell Parts Matching

[q labels=”top”]Drag the labels on the right over to their correct location.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

 

[l]cell membrane

[fx] No, that’s not correct. Please try again.

[f*] Excellent!

[l]centriole

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Excellent!

[l]chromosomes

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Good!

[l]cytoplasm

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Great!

[l]Endoplasmic Reticulum

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Correct!

[l]Golgi apparatus

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Excellent!

[l]mitochondria

[fx] No, that’s not correct. Please try again.

[f*] Great!

[l]nucleus

[fx] No, that’s not correct. Please try again.

[f*] Excellent!

[l]ribosomes

[fx] No, that’s not correct. Please try again.

[f*] Good!

 

[q]Drag the labels on your right over to the correct position on the diagram

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

 

[l]cell membrane

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Great!

[l]cell wall

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Great!

[l]central vacuole

[fx] No, that’s not correct. Please try again.

[f*] Correct!

[l]chloroplast

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Correct!

[l]chromosome

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Good!

[l]cytoplasm

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Excellent!

[l]Endoplasmic reticulum

[fx] No, that’s not correct. Please try again.

[f*] Great!

[l]Golgi complex

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Great!

[l]mitochondrion

[fx] No. Please try again.

[f*] Great!

[l]nucleus

[fx] No, that’s not correct. Please try again.

[f*] Excellent!

 

[/qwiz]

3. Identifying animal cell parts quiz

[qwiz random=”true” style = “width: 528px; border: 3px solid black; “]

[h] Quiz: Animal Cell Parts

[i] Here’s how the quiz works:

  • Each question is multiple choice, but the entire quiz is like a series of flashcards.
  • If you get the question right, it comes off the deck.
  • If you get the question wrong, it goes to the bottom of the deck, so you can try it again.

[q] In this diagram of an animal cell, which arrow is pointing to a centriole?

[c*] 8 [c] 9 [c] 3 [c] 4 [c] 7

[f] That’s correct! The centriole, which plays a major role in cell division, is at number 8.

[f] That’s not right. Number 9 is pointing to the E.R. (endoplasmic reticulum). Next time. look for the two perpendicular bundles of microtubules that represent the centriole.

[f] No. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi apparatus. Next time. look for the two perpendicular bundles of microtubules that represent the centriole.

[f] That’s not correct. Number 4 is pointing to a chromosome. Next time. look for the two perpendicular bundles of microtubules that represent the centriole.

[f] No. Number 7 is pointing to a mitochondrion. Next time. look for the two perpendicular bundles of microtubules that represent the centriole.

[q] In this diagram of an animal cell, which arrow is pointing to the nucleus?

[c] 7 [c] 8 [c] 9 [c*] 5 [c] 6

[f] No. Number 7 is pointing to a mitochondrion. In this diagram, the nucleus is represented as a sphere in the center of the cell.

[f] Incorrect. 8 is pointing to a centriole. In this diagram, the nucleus is represented as a sphere in the center of the cell.

[f] No. Number 9 is pointing to the E.R. (endoplasmic reticulum). In this diagram, the nucleus is represented as a sphere in the center of the cell.

[f] Terrific! Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus, the cell’s control center.

[f] No. Number 6 is pointing to a group of ribosomes floating in the cell’s cytoplasm.

[q] In this diagram of an animal cell, which arrow is pointing to the Golgi apparatus

[c] 2 [c*] 3 [c] 5 [c] 7 [c] 8

[f] No. 2 is pointing to the cell membrane. To find the Golgi apparatus, look for a stack of flattened sacs in-between the E.R. and the membrane.

[f] Excellent! 3 is pointing to the Golgi apparatus, which you correctly identified as being in-between the E.R. and the membrane. The Golgi acts as the cell’s packaging and sorting center.

[f] No. Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus, the cell’s control center. To find the Golgi apparatus, look for a stack of flattened sacs in-between the E.R. and the membrane.

[f] No. Number 7 is pointing to a mitochondrion, the cell’s energy factory. To find the Golgi apparatus, look for a stack of flattened sacs in-between the E.R. and the membrane.

[f] No. Number 8 is pointing to the centriole, which plays a key role in cell division. To find the Golgi apparatus, look for a stack of flattened sacs in-between the E.R. and the membrane.

[q] In this diagram of an animal cell, which arrow is pointing to the endoplasmic reticulum (E.R.)?

[c] 5 [c] 7 [c] 8 [c*] 9 [c] 3

[f] No. Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus. To find the E.R., look for a thin and wavy network of membrane just outside of the nucleus.

[f] That’s not right. Number 7 is pointing to a mitochondrion. To find the E.R., look for a thin and wavy network of membrane just outside of the nucleus.

[f] No. Number 8 is pointing to a centriole. To find the E.R., look for a thin and wavy network of membrane just outside of the nucleus.

[f] Nice job! The E.R., is a thin and wavy network of membrane just outside of the nucleus.

[f] No. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi apparatus. To find the E.R., look for a thin and wavy network of membrane just outside of the nucleus.

[q] In this diagram of an animal cell, which arrow is pointing to the cytoplasm?

[c*] 1 [c] 2 [c] 3 [c] 4 [c] 5

[f] Exactly. Number 1 is pointing to the cytoplasm, which consists of everything inside the membrane.

[f] No. 2 is pointing to the cell membrane, the outer boundary of the cell. The cytoplasm is everything inside the membrane.

[f] No. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi body (also called the Golgi apparatus or Golgi complex). The cytoplasm is everything inside the membrane.

[f] No. Number 4 is pointing to a chromosome. The cytoplasm is everything inside the membrane.

[f] No. Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus. The cytoplasm is everything inside the membrane.

[q] In this diagram of an animal cell, which arrow is pointing to a mitochondrion?

[c] 5 [c*] 7 [c] 8 [c] 9 [c] 3

[f] No. Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus. To find the mitochondrion, look for an organelle that looks like a small bacterial cell (which in many ways, is what mitochondria are).

[f] Awesome! Number 7 is pointing to a mitochondrion. The mitochondria function as the cell’s power plants. If they look to you like little cells, that’s because they once were independent cells. This is the theory of endosymbiosis, developed by Lynn Margulis and now widely accepted.

[f] That’s not right. Number 8 is pointing to a centriole. To find the mitochondrion, look for an organelle that looks like a small bacterial cell (which in many ways, is what mitochondria are).

[f] No. Number 9 is pointing to the endoplasmic reticulum. To find the mitochondrion, look for an organelle that looks like a small bacterial cell (which in many ways, is what mitochondria are).

[f] No. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi apparatus. To find the mitochondrion, look for an organelle that looks like a small bacterial cell (which in many ways, is what mitochondria are).

[q] In this diagram of an animal cell, which arrow is pointing to the membrane?

[c] 1 [c*] 2 [c] 3 [c] 4 [c] 5

[f] That’s not right. Number 1 is pointing to the cytoplasm. The cell membrane is the outer boundary of an animal cell. Next time, click on something that could be the outer boundary.

[f] Correct. Number 2 is pointing to the cell’s membrane.

[f] No. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi body (also called the Golgi apparatus or Golgi complex). The cell membrane is the outer boundary of an animal cell. Next time, click on something that could be the outer boundary.

[f] No. Number 4 is pointing to a chromosome. The cell membrane is the outer boundary of an animal cell. Next time, click on something that could be the outer boundary.

[f] No. Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus. The cell membrane is the outer boundary of an animal cell. Next time, click on something that could be the outer boundary.

[q] In this diagram of an animal cell, which arrow is pointing to a group of ribosomes floating in the cytoplasm?

[c] 3 [c] 5 [c*] 6 [c] 8 [c] 9

[f] No. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi apparatus. In this diagram, the ribosomes are represented as a group of black dots floating around in the cytoplasm.

[f] Incorrect. Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus. In this diagram, the ribosomes are represented as a group of black dots floating around in the cytoplasm.

[f] Fabulous! The ribosomes, which are the cell’s protein factories, are shown at number 6.

[f] No. Number 8 is pointing to a centriole. In this diagram, the ribosomes are represented as a group of black dots floating around in the cytoplasm.

[f] No, but that’s a very good answer. 9 is pointing to the endoplasmic reticulum. The endoplasmic reticulum is, in fact, studded with ribosomes…but they’re not floating freely in the cytoplasm. Look for a group of black dots floating around in the cytoplasm.

[q] In this diagram of an animal cell, which arrow is pointing to a chromosome?

[c] 8 [c] 9 [c] 1 [c] 3 [c*] 4

[f] No. Number 8 is pointing to a centriole. To find the chromosomes, look inside the nucleus, in the centermost part of the cell.

[f] Incorrect. Number 9 is pointing to the E.R. (endoplasmic reticulum). To find the chromosomes, look inside the nucleus, in the centermost part of the cell.

[f] No. Number 1 is pointing to the cytoplasm. To find the chromosomes, look inside the nucleus, in the centermost part of the cell.

[f] No. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi apparatus. To find the chromosomes, look inside the nucleus, in the centermost part of the cell.

[f] Perfect!. Number 4 is pointing to a chromosome, which is located inside the nucleus. Chromosomes are primarily composed of DNA, and store the cell’s genetic material.

[x]

If you want to take this quiz again, click the button below

[restart]

[/qwiz]

4. Functions of animal cell parts quiz

[qwiz style = “width: 528px; border: 3px solid black; “]

[h] Quiz: Animal Cell Part Functions

[i] This quiz will test you on the functions of animal cell parts.

[q] In the animal cell diagram shown below, which part is pointing to the cell’s control center?

[c*] 5 [c] 7 [c] 8 [c] 9 [c] 3

[f] Perfect! Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus, the cell’s control center.

[f] No. Number 7 is pointing to the mitochondria, the cell’s energy factory. The answer to this question lies in the center of the cell, in the organelle that contains the cell’s chromosomes.

[f] Incorrect. Number 8 is pointing to the centrioles, which play a key role during cell division. The answer to this question lies in the center of the cell, in the organelle that contains the cell’s chromosomes.

[f] No. Number 9 is pointing to the endoplasmic reticulum, which plays a key role in creating proteins for export. The answer to this question lies in the center of the cell, in the organelle that contains the cell’s chromosomes.

[f] Not quite. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi apparatus, which packages and modifies the proteins it receives from E.R. The answer to this question lies in the center of the cell, in the organelle that contains the cell’s chromosomes.

[q] In the animal cell diagram shown below, which part is pointing to a part that stores hereditary information?

[c] 1 [c] 3 [c*] 4 [c] 7 [c] 8

[f] That’s not right. Number 1 is pointing to the cytoplasm. The answer to this question is inside the nucleus, in the center of the cell.

[f] No. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi complex, the cell’s packaging and sorting center. The answer to this question is inside the nucleus, in the center of the cell.

[f] Fabulous. Number 4 is pointing to the chromosomes, which store the cell’s hereditary information.

[f] No. Number 7 is pointing to a mitochondrion, one of the cell’s energy factories. The answer to this question is inside the nucleus, in the center of the cell.

[f] Not quite. Number 8 is pointing to the centrioles, which play a key role in cell division. The answer to this question is inside the nucleus, in the center of the cell.

[q] In the animal cell diagram shown below, which part is pointing to the cell’s protein factories?

[c] 4 [c*] 6 [c] 7 [c] 8 [c] 2

[f] That’s not right. Number 4 is pointing to the chromosomes, which store genetic information. The protein factories that you’re looking for are in the cytoplasm and on the rough E.R. and they’re much smaller than the other organelles in the cell.

[f] Fabulous!. Number 6 is pointing to the ribosomes.

[f] Incorrect. Number 7 is pointing to a mitochondrion. Mitochondria function as the cell’s energy factories. The protein factories that you’re looking for are in the cytoplasm and on the rough E.R. and they’re much smaller than the other organelles in the cell.

[f] No. Number 8 is pointing to the centriole, which plays a key role during cell division. The protein factories that you’re looking for are in the cytoplasm and on the rough E.R. and they’re much smaller than the other organelles in the cell.

[f] Not quite. Number 2 is pointing to the cell membrane, which controls what enters and leaves the cell. The protein factories that you’re looking for are in the cytoplasm and on the rough E.R. and they’re much smaller than the other organelles in the cell.

[q] In the animal cell diagram shown below, which part is pointing to the part that creates proteins for export, or for inclusion in lysosomes?

[c] 3 [c] 5 [c] 7 [c] 8 [c*] 9

[f] Not quite. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi apparatus, which packages and modifies the proteins it receives from endoplasmic reticulum (E.R). You’re looking for a network of internal membranes, the inner part of which is studded with ribosomes.

[f] Incorrect. Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus, the cell’s control center. You’re looking for a network of internal membranes, the inner part of which is studded with ribosomes.

[f] No. Number 7 is pointing to the mitochondria, the cell’s energy factory. You’re looking for a network of internal membranes, the inner part of which is studded with ribosomes.

[f] Incorrect. Number 8 is pointing to the centrioles, which play a key role during cell division. You’re looking for a network of internal membranes, the inner part of which is studded with ribosomes.

[f] That’s correct! Number 9 is pointing to the endoplasmic reticulum, or E.R. The E.R. has two regions: the rough E.R. is studded with ribosomes, and produces proteins for inclusion in lysosomes, or for export from the cell. The smooth E.R. lacks ribosomes, and is involved in lipid synthesis.

[q] In the animal cell diagram shown below, which part is pointing to one of the cell’s “energy factories,” the job of which is to create ATP (the cell’s immediate energy source)?

[c] 2 [c] 3 [c] 5 [c*] 7 [c] 9

[f] That’s not right. Number 2 is pointing to the cell membrane, which controls what enters and leaves the cell. Next time you see this question, look for a number that is pointing to an organelle that looks like a small bacterial cell.

[f] No. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi apparatus, which packages and modifies the proteins it receives from E.R. Next time you see this question, look for a number that is pointing to an organelle that looks like a small bacterial cell.

[f] Incorrect. Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus, the cell’s control center. Next time you see this question, look for a number that is pointing to an organelle that looks like a small bacterial cell.

[f] Nice Job! Number 7 is pointing to a mitochondrion. The mitochondria serve as the cell’s energy factories. If you think that they look like small bacterial cells, that’s exactly right. Essentially, mitochondria are bacterial cells that live inside eukaryotic cells, and have been doing so for over a billion years. If you’re interested, research Lynn Margulis and the endosymbiotic hypothesis to learn more about this (you can follow the link at the end of this quiz).

[f] Not quite. Number 9 is pointing to the endoplasmic reticulum, which plays a key role in creating proteins for export. Next time you see this question, look for a number that is pointing to an organelle that looks like a small bacterial cell.

[q] In the animal cell diagram shown below, which part is pointing to the part that creates the spindle, the structure that separates chromosomes during cell division?

[c] 5 [c] 7 [c*] 8 [c] 9 [c] 3

[f] Incorrect. Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus, the cell’s control center. Next time you see this question, look for the centrioles, which look like two perpendicular arrays of protein fibers.

[f] No. Number 7 is pointing to the mitochondria, the cell’s energy factory. Next time you see this question, look for the centrioles, which look like two perpendicular arrays of protein fibers.

[f] Awesome! Number 8 is pointing to the centrioles.

[f] Incorrect. Number 9 is pointing to the endoplasmic reticulum, which plays a key role in creating proteins for export. Next time you see this question, look for the centrioles, which look like two perpendicular arrays of protein fibers.

[f] Not quite. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi apparatus, which packages and modifies the proteins it receives from E.R. Next time you see this question, look for the centrioles, which look like two perpendicular arrays of protein fibers.

[q] In the animal cell diagram shown below, which part is pointing to the selectively permeable barrier that controls what enters and leaves the cell?

[c] 1 [c*] 2 [c] 5 [c] 7 [c] 9

[f] That’s not right. Number 1 is pointing to the cell’s cytoplasm, the primary site for the cell’s metabolic reactions. The part that controls what enters and leaves the cell has to be on the outside, so next time, select one of the outermost parts.

[f] Terrific! Number 2 is pointing to the cell’s membrane, which is the selectively permeable barrier that controls what enters and leaves the cell.

[f] That’s incorrect. Number 5 is pointing to the nucleus, the cell’s control center. The part that controls what enters and leaves the cell has to be on the outside, so next time, select one of the outermost parts.

[f] No. Number 7 is pointing to a mitochondrion, one of the cell’s energy factories. The part that controls what enters and leaves the cell has to be on the outside, so next time, select one of the outermost parts.

[f] Not correct. Number 9 is pointing to the endoplasmic reticulum. While the endoplasmic is, essentially, an internal membrane system, it’s not the membrane that’s controlling what enters and leaves the cell. The part that controls what enters and leaves the cell has to be on the outside, so next time, select one of the outermost parts.

[q] In the animal cell diagram shown below, which part is pointing to the part that is the site of most of the cell’s metabolism (chemical reactions)?

[c] 3 [c] 4 [c] 7 [c*] 1 [c] 2

[f] That’s not right. Number 3 is pointing to the Golgi apparatus, the function of which is to package and sort the proteins it receives from the endoplasmic reticulum. Most of the cell’s chemical reactions occur in the clear fluid between the membrane and the nucleus. What part is that?

[f] Incorrect. Number 4 is pointing to a chromosome. Chromosomes store hereditary information. Most of the cell’s chemical reactions occur in the clear fluid between the membrane and the nucleus. What part is that?

[f] That’s incorrect. Number 7 points to a mitochondrion, which serves as the cell’s energy factory. Most of the cell’s chemical reactions occur in the clear fluid between the membrane and the nucleus. What part is that?

[f] Excellent. Number 1 is pointing to the cell’s cytoplasm, which is where many of the cell’s chemical reactions occur.

[f] Not correct. Number 2 is pointing to the cell membrane, which controls what enters and leaves the cell. Most of the cell’s chemical reactions occur in the clear fluid between the membrane and the nucleus. What part is that?

[q] In the animal cell diagram shown below, which part is pointing to the organelle that packages and sorts proteins?

[c] 5 [c] 7 [c] 8 [c] 9 [c*] 3

[f] That’s not right. Number 5 is pointing to the cell’s nucleus. Next time you see this question, select the arrow pointing to what looks like a stack of flattened sacs in-between the E.R. and the cell membrane.

[f] No. Number 7 is pointing to a mitochondrion, one of the cell’s energy factories. Next time you see this question, select the arrow pointing to what looks like a stack of flattened sacs in-between the E.R. and the cell membrane.

[f] That’s incorrect. Number 8 is pointing to the centriole, which plays a major role in separating the chromosomes during cell division. Next time you see this question, select the arrow pointing to what looks like a stack of flattened sacs in-between the E.R. and the cell membrane.

[f] No. Number 9 is pointing to the endoplasmic reticulum, which creates proteins for export, or for incorporation into a lysosome. Next time you see this question, select the arrow pointing to what looks like a stack of flattened sacs in-between the E.R. and the cell membrane.

[f] Exactly! Number 3 is the Golgi complex, which receives proteins from the endoplasmic reticulum, and then packages and sorts them for shipping to the membrane (for export), or to a lysosome.

[x]

If you want to take this quiz again, click the button below. To learn about Lynn Margolis and the endosymbiotic theory, click here.

[restart]

[/qwiz]

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