Download EOC review packet answers Biology EOC

yes no Was this document useful for you?
   Thank you for your participation!

* Your assessment is very important for improving the workof artificial intelligence, which forms the content of this project

Document related concepts

Chemical biology wikipedia , lookup

Photosynthesis wikipedia , lookup

DNA-encoded chemical library wikipedia , lookup

History of biology wikipedia , lookup

Cell theory wikipedia , lookup

Genetic engineering wikipedia , lookup

Biomolecular engineering wikipedia , lookup

History of molecular biology wikipedia , lookup

Molecular paleontology wikipedia , lookup

Cre-Lox recombination wikipedia , lookup

Community fingerprinting wikipedia , lookup

Nucleic acid analogue wikipedia , lookup

Mendelian inheritance wikipedia , lookup

State switching wikipedia , lookup

Cell (biology) wikipedia , lookup

Evolution of metal ions in biological systems wikipedia , lookup

Developmental biology wikipedia , lookup

Artificial gene synthesis wikipedia , lookup

Biochemistry wikipedia , lookup

Vectors in gene therapy wikipedia , lookup

Symbiogenesis wikipedia , lookup

Life wikipedia , lookup

History of genetic engineering wikipedia , lookup

Genetics wikipedia , lookup

Biology wikipedia , lookup

Introduction to genetics wikipedia , lookup

Biology End of Course Exam Review Packet
Goal 1: Learner will develop abilities necessary to do and understand scientific inquiry.
Goal 1 addresses scientific investigation. These objectives are an integral part of each of the
other goals.
1. What is the scientific method? Give an example of how the scientific method has been used
in a biological experiment.
Identify and give a brief description of the following terms:
* Hypotheses:
* Variables:
a. dependent b. independent * Control (or comparison) group:
a. Why is it important to control the variables you are not testing?
* Data collected and recorded:
a. What is the difference between qualitative and quantitative data?
b. Give an example of each.
* Charts and graphs: Be able to interpret these!
* Analyze & interpret data:
* Communicate findings:
2. How does a hypothesis become a theory? Repeated testing. Give an example of how new
information can change a theory.
3. What are some safety concerns for students working in the lab?
Goal 2: Learner will develop an understanding of the physical, chemical and cellular
basis of life.
4. What is the function and importance of each of the following organic molecules to
organisms? Identify the subunits of each.
a. Carbohydrates- energy, carbon + hydrogen + oxygen (some hydroxyl groups)
b. Proteins- structure, enzymes, Amino group+ carboxyl group + central Carbon +
hydrogen + R group (20 variables)
c. Lipids- membrane structure, energy CHO
d. Nucleic Acids DNA, RNA – genetic information. Nucleotides – sugar, phosphate,
5. Which type of organic molecule is each of the following compounds?
a. Starch – polysaccharide energy storage of plants
b. Cellulose – polysaccharide – cell membrane of plants
c. Insulin – hormone from pancreas that assists in glucose transport into cells
d. Glycogen –polysaccharide, long chains of glucose stored in the liver of animals
e. Glucose – monosaccharide – main source of energy in living things
f. Enzyme – protein, catalyst that lowers activation energy in living things
g. Fats – energy storage, CHO, 3 fatty acids and a glycerol.
h. DNA/RNA – genetic information, monomer is a nucleotide
6. Which of the following tests could be used to determine if the organic compounds starches,
lipids, monosaccharides, or proteins are present?
a. Benedict’s solution – simple sugars
b. Brown paper test - lipids
c. Iodine - starch
d. Biuret’s - protein
7. Identify the structure and function of each of the organelles listed in the table:
Location of chromosomes
Cell (plasma) membrane
Doorman to the cell – decides what goes
in and out
Cell wall
Structural support in plant cells
Large central vacuole in plants – structure
and water storage
Site of photosynthesis
Where energy is harvested from glucose
during cellular respiration
Site of protein synthesis
8. Which of the above cells is a plant cell? Which is an animal cell? Identify the
differences between each cell. The plant cell (II) is on the right. It has a cell wall,
chloroplasts and large central vacuole, all of which are not found in animal cells.
9. Label the following parts of the microscope: eyepiece, course adjustment, fine
adjustment, arm, objectives, stage, diaphragm, light source, base
10. Given the magnification of the eyepiece and the magnification of the objective, how can
you determine total magnification? Example: Eyepiece is 10X and Objective is 40X.
Eyepiece X magnification of objective = 400X
11. If the field of view is 2000 micrometers across and an object takes up one quarter of the
viewing field, how large is it? It is 500 micrometers across.
12. What is the relationship between cells, tissues, organs and organ systems? The
hierarchy of life starts with cells which combine to make tissues which combine to make
organs and then organ systems.
13. How do cells within an organism communicate with each other? Chemical signals such
as hormones. What is the role of receptor proteins? Receptor proteins receive
messages from outside the cell. What is the role of hormones within an organism?
Hormones prov
14. What is homeostasis? Living things maintaining a stable internal environment. How is it
maintained in a cell? – Cell membrane regulates fluids,
15. What is osmosis? Water moving through a membrane from an area of high
concentration to an area of low concentration. What controls osmosis? Concentration
gradient – the difference in concentrate between 2 sides of the membrane
16. What is the difference between active transport and passive transport (diffusion)? Active
transport requires energy (atp) to move substances against the concentration gradient.
Passive transport moves with the concentration gradient and requires no additional
17. In which direction would water move in the experimental setup in this diagram? To the
= dissolved solute
Semi-permeable membrane
18. What is ATP? What is it used for? How does it store energy? How does it release
energy? Adenosine triphosphate – Cells use ATP to store energy. Energy is stored in
the covalent bonds between the phosphates. When the bond it broken, energy is
released and ATP becomes ADP. When energy is added to ADP, a phosphate is added
and the molecule becomes ATP
19. What are enzymes? Enzymes are proteins that lower the activation energy of chemical
20. Enzymes are “re-usable” and “specific.” What do those two terms mean? Enzymes
enter and leave a chemical reaction unchanged so they can be used again. The shape
of an enzyme determines its function. Each enzyme acts with a specific substrate – lock
and key model.
21. What factors affect how an enzyme works? Temperature, pH, concentration of substrate,
concentration of enzyme.
22. Photosynthesis: write the equation - what are the reactants and the products?
6H2O + 6CO2 + energy  C6H12O6+ 6O2
Reactants: water, carbon dioxide, sunlight energy. Projects: glucose and oxygen.
23. What is the purpose of photosynthesis? Where does it take place? Which living things
perform photosynthesis? Photosynthesis is how plants make sugar (stored food energy)
from sunlight. Photosynthesis takes place in the chloroplast of plant cells. It also takes
place in some protists and some bacteria.
24. Cellular respiration: write the equation - what are the reactants and the products?
C6H12O6+ 6O26H2O + 6CO2 + 38ATP Reactants: glucose and oxygen, products
carbon dioxide, water and ATP.
25. What is the purpose of cellular respiration? Where does it take place? Which living
things perform cellular respiration? Cellular respiration is the hydrolysis of glucose to
harvest its energy. It takes place in the mitochondria. All living things that use oxygen
(aerobes) perform cellular respiration
26. List factors that can affect the rate of photosynthesis and respiration. The rate of both
processes depends on the availability of the reactants, temperature, pH.
27. What is the difference between aerobic and anaerobic respiration? Anaerobic respiration
does not require oxygen but only harvests 2 ATP. It takes place in the cytoplasm.
Aerobic uses oxygen and harvests 38 ATP and takes place in the mitochondria
28. What are the 2 types of fermentation? When or why would fermentation take place?
The products of alcoholic formation are ethyl alcohol and carbon dioxide. Organisms
such as yeasts do this kind of fermentation. Lactic Acid fermentation is what happens in
human muscles – producing lactic acid.
Goal 3: Learner will develop an understanding of the continuity of life and the changes of
organisms over time.
29. What is DNA? RNA? How are they similar? How are they different?
DNA and RNA are nucleic acids that store genetic information. DNA is what
chromosomes are made of and it resides in the nucleus. It consists of 4 bases adenine,
thymine, guanine and cytosine. RNA is a molecule involved in protein synthesis. It
consists of 4 bases: adenine, uracil, guanine and cytosine. DNA is a double stranded
helix that contains the sugar deoxyribose. RNA is single stranded and contains the sugar
30. Draw and label the double helix structure.
31. What does the sequence of nucleotides in DNA code for? - proteins
32. What kinds of bonds hold the nitrogen bases together? Hydrogen bonds
33. How do the nitrogen bases pair up? A with T, C with G
34. What is DNA replication? When & where does it take place? DNA replication is the
coping of DNA during S phase of interphase. DNA is copied in the nucleus of a cell that
will soon divide so each new cell has an exact copy of the DNA
35. Explain how replication makes a new DNA molecule that is made up of one strand of
“old” DNA and one strand of “new” DNA. DNA unzips and each side of the DNA acts as
a template for the newly forming complementary strand. The 2 new DNA molecules each
have an old backbone and a new one.
36. What are mutations? Changes in the sequence of nucleotides n DNA.
37. What is transcription? Where does it take place? Transcription is the copying of the
DNA code by mRNA. Transcription takes place in the nucleus. The newly formed mRNA
travels from the nucleus to the ribosome.
38. Name the 3 types of RNA and describe the function of each.
a. mRNA carries the DNA code to the ribosomes
b. tRNA brings the appropriate amino acid to the ribosome
c. rRNA is the ribosome itself.
39. What is translation? Where does translation take place? In translation the ribosome
matches base pairs in mRNA with those in tRNA. It takes place at the ribosome. The
ribosome assembles the amino acids brought to it by the tRNA in the correct order.
40. What is a codon? What information does the codon provide? Be able to use a codon
chart. A codon is any 3 bases in mRNA. Each codon codes for a particular amino acid.
41. If given the DNA sequence is ATG TCA TTC TGA, what is the mRNA sequence?
What is the amino acid sequence? You’ll need a codon chart for this.
42. How is it possible that most of an organism’s cells have the same DNA but perform
different functions within the organism? DNA is the same in every cell but only some of
the DNA is expressed, depending on the function of the cell.
43. Compare and contrast mitosis & meiosis:
What is the purpose?
Make new cells for
Make gametes
growth, healing and
replacing old cells
How many divisions?
How many cells are produced?
How does the chromosome number
In what cells does it occur
Somatic cells
Asexual/Sexual reproduction
Sexual repro
44. Put the following diagrams of mitosis in order:
45. Where are chromosomes found in a cell? Where are genes found? In the nucleus.
Genes are sections of chromosomes (or DNA).
46. How are homologous chromosomes alike? How are they different? Homologous
chromosomes have the same kinds of traits but the actual expression of those traits may
be different, e.g. blue eyes, brown eyes.
47. Define the following sources of variation and tell where each can occur in the cell cycle:
crossing over, random assortment of chromosomes, gene mutation, nondisjunction,
a. Crossing over – genes jump from homologous chromosome to homologous
chromosome during prophase 1 of meiosis
b. Random assortment – Mom and Dad’s chromosomes can both end up in a
gamete in any combination
c. Gene mutations – a change one or more bases
d. Non disjunction is an error in meiosis in which a gamete gets extra or less
e. Fertilization causes the mixing of mom and dad’s chromosomes.
48. Who is Gregor Mendel? What did he do? Father of genetics. Developed the 3 laws of
49. State the following:
a. Rule of Dominance: one gene is always dominant (exception – codominance and
incomplete dominance)
b. Law of Segregation: Genes separate into gametes (exception – non-disjunction)
c. Law of Independent Assortment: genes separate independently of one
another.(exception – gene linkage).
50. What is the difference between a genotype and a phenotype? Genotype – the alleles or
letters. Phenotype – the appearance.
51. What determines the phenotype of an organism? It’s genes. gene dominance, gene
expression: codominance or incomplete dominance, polygenic traits, multiple alleles. Is it
based on the genotype alone? Based on genotype, multiple alleles and epigenetic
expression. Nutrition, environment and DNA packaging also have an effect on gene
52. The gene for tall pea plants (T) is dominant. The gene for short pea plants (t) is
recessive. A heterozygous tall pea plant is crossed with a short pea plant. What are the
genotypes of the parent plants? Tt and tt
53. What are the genotypes and phenotypes of the offspring of this cross (#51)? Use a
Punnett square to show your work. Half of the offspring will be Tt and half will be tt
54. Be able to solve and interpret problems featuring monohybrid crosses. (Parent, F1, F2
55. What is a karyotype? How can gender or chromosomal abnormalities be determined by
a karyotype? A karyotypic is a photograph of someone’s chromosomes. They can be
examined for abnormally place genes and abnormal numbers of chromosomes.
56. Discuss these patterns of inheritance and give an example of each. Be able to solve and
interpret crosses using Punnett squares.
a. simple recessive heredity – allele can be masked by a dominant allele.
b. simple dominant heredity – dominant alleles are expressed
c. incomplete dominance – neither allele is dominant – they blend.
d. Codominance –both alleles are dominant and are expressed
e. multiple alleles – more than two kinds of alleles for a trait – e.g. blood type A, B,
and o.
f. sex-linked inheritance – alleles on the same chromosomes travel together and
are expressed together.
g. polygenic traits - more than one gene determines a trait – examples hair color,
skin color, height.
57. How can you use a test cross to determine the genotype of an organism? If you cross an
unknown genotype with the recessive genotype, the genotypes of the offspring will
reveal the missing genetic information.
58. Briefly describe the genetic cause of these conditions
a. Sickle cell anemia – point mutation – substitution of one letter in the DNA codes
for the wrong amino acid. Blood cells are sickle shaped.
b. Colorblindness – X linked trait, recessive
c. Cystic fibrosis – recessive, somatic trait.
d. Hemophilia – X linked trait, recessive
e. Down syndrome – non-disjunction, 3 copies of chromosome 21.
f. Huntington’s disease Somatic, dominant trait.
59. Draw a pedigree of your fictional family showing the trait of having a white forelock of
hair just above the forehead. Grandfather had the white forelock trait. Grandmother did
not. Two of his children, your Uncle Bob and your mother, inherited the trait. His other
child, your Aunt Joan, did not inherit the trait. Three grandchildren have the trait, and
two do not. Aunt Joan never got married and never had children. Your dad does not
have a white forelock of hair, but your older sister and brother do. You don’t, yet. Out of
Uncle Bob’s children, Cousin Sue has a white forelock and Cousin Sally does not. After
you draw the pedigree, make a hypothesis about whether the trait is dominant or
recessive. What are your chances of having a white forelock of hair when you get older?
60. What were the reasons for establishing the human genome project? To understand the
order of bases in the human genome. To understand what they code for and finally, to
understand how to fix problems. How can the project help to determine if an individual
carries genes for a genetic condition? Comparing normal healthy individual’s DNA with a
sick person’s DNA. How can it help develop gene therapy? Once we understand the
genetic error, we can research ways to correct it.
61. Explain how gel electrophoresis separates molecules based on size. Molecules move
through the gel according to their charge, mass and size.
62. What is DNA fingerprinting? What are some useful applications of DNA fingerprinting?
DNA fingerprinting involves cutting different DNA samples with restriction enzymes and
running them through a gel. Differences in mass, charge and size of the DNA fragments
will identify differences between individuals. This can be used to identify criminals,
victims and diseases.
63. Give a brief explanation for Endosymbiont theory – Prokaryotic cells engulf other cells
which happened to be were able to do photosynthesis or cellular respiration. They took
up residence inside these cells and formed a mutualistic symbiotic relationship in which
both organisms benefited.
64. How did early earth’s atmosphere affect the type of organisms that developed
(anaerobic and prokaryotic)? There was no oxygen in Earth’s early atmosphere so
organisms had to harvest energy from glucose anaerobically – through fermentation.
This results in very little ATP so these organisms were small and slow.
65. Define the theory of evolution by natural selection. Discuss Darwin’s contribution to this
theory. Use these terms or concepts in your paragraph: variation, inherited traits,
adaptation, environment, survive, reproduce, competition or struggle, common, descent
or descended. The organisms that fit their environment can find resources (food, water,
shelter, mates, etc) and get to reproduce….etc
66. Explain how the evidence for evolution helps to explain the theory:
a. Fossil record –(evidence of extinct animals as well as evidence of evolving
structures and climate change.)
*What is the difference between relative (comparing rock layers – newest on top)
and absolute dating methods? (Radiometric dating – actually measuring age.)
b. Shared anatomical structures (suggests common ancestor.)
c. Biochemical similarities (DNA and protein similiarites)
67. How do variations provide material for natural selection? What role does the
environment play in selecting adaptations? Variations provide flexibility should
environmental conditions change. Some will be able to survive, some will die.
68. Speciation is the development of new species through evolution. What is the role of
geographical isolation in speciation? If a species is separated by a geographic barrier for
long enough, random mutational changes will accumulate enough to separate the two
areas into two separate species.
69. Give an example of natural selection occurring in the world today using resistance to
antibiotics and pesticides.
70. Fill in the chart below.
Cell type
Prokaryotic Both have ribosomes, DNA, maintain
homeostasis and have metabolism
Prokaryotes have no membrane
organelles or nucleus. Unicellular only.
Eukaryotic cells have a membrane
bound nucleus and organelles.
Unicellular and multicellular
71. What is the interactive role of genetics and the environment in Sickle Cell Anemia and
Malaria? Heterozygote advantage – heterozygotes have mild sickle cell anemia AND
resistance to malaria.
Goal 5: Learner will develop an understanding of the ecological relationships among
What is the relationship between organisms, populations, communities and
ecosystems? Ecosystems consist of all abiotic and biotic factors in an area. A
community consists of all biotic factors. A population consists of just one species. An
organism is an individual.
Explain how abiotic and biotic factors are related to one another and their importance
in ecosystems. Biotic organisms depend on abiotic ones to provide water, shelter, etc.
Biotic species must be compatible with their environment.
What is symbiosis? Describe the following symbiotic relationships: mutualism,
commensalisms, and parasitism. Symbiosis – a permanent relationship between 2
organisms that benefits at least one of them. Mutualism benefits both. Commensalism
benefits one and does not harm the other. Parasitism benefits one and harms the
What is a predator/prey relationship? The population size of predators effects the
population size of prey and vice versa. If predators are numerous, prey goes down. If
prey is numerous, predators go up.
What is carrying capacity? How can limiting factors (food availability, competition,
harsh winters) influence carrying capacity? Carrying capacity is the maximum number
of individuals an environment can stably support. Carry capacity is determined by
food, competition etc.
Be able to interpret population growth graphs. What is exponential growth (J-curve)?
What is logistic growth (S-curve)?
Describe the relationship of the carbon cycle to photosynthesis and respiration.
Photosynthetic organisms take in carbon dioxide for photosynthesis and release
oxygen. Aerobic organisms take in oxygen and release carbon dioxide.
Draw a food chain and label the organisms: producer, consumer, herbivore, carnivore,
omnivore, decomposer.
Explain the flow of energy in an ecosystem. Include terms such as trophic-level, food
web, and energy pyramid. Remember, only 10% of the energy in an organism is
passed to the next trophic level.
What do human population growth graphs tell us about historical and potential
changes? Since the advent of agriculture and later the industrial revolution, human
population size has exploded exponentially. We will, at some point, reach carrying
capacity and according to Malthus, this will result in famine, war or other disasters.
Explain how each of the following factors effect human populations: birth rate, death
rate, population size, density and resource use on the environment.
Explain how each of the following human activities impact local ecosystems: acid rain,
habitat destruction, and introduction of non-native species.
How do the greenhouse effect and natural environmental processes (e.g. volcanoes)
influence climate? Relate the carbon cycle and human impact on atmospheric carbon
Humans do not always have a direct impact on natural resources. What are some
indirect impacts of deforestation, pesticide use and bioaccumulation?
What is a sustainable practice? Give an example.
- 10 -