Tag Archives: Resources
(NADPH wasn’t invited.)Image from Wikimedia Commons Living systems require free energy and matter to maintain order, to grow, and to reproduce. Energy deficiencies are not only detrimental to individual organisms, but they cause disruptions at the population and ecosystem levels. … Keep Reading
There are several resources available for you to use as you complete the Study Sheet for “A Tour of the Cell.” This post is intended to help you locate and utilize those resources.
Image from Science Pioneers Each year, a Kansas City-based organization called Science Pioneers holds a series of Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics (STEM) seminars for high school students. You have six opportunities this semester to attend one of these seminars … Keep Reading
Visualizations: · Bozeman Biology Video · Endosymbiosis Animation · Primary Endosymbiosis Animation · Primary and Secondary Endosymbiosis Animation Papers: · Overview: Cells Within Cells (2012)· History: On the Origin of Mitosing Cells (1967)· Primary Endosymbiosis: How Do Endosymbionts Become Organelles? … Keep Reading
Resources shared by Mr. Mohn during the AP Biology Exam Review Sessions will be posted below. Session 1: Thursday, March 21st Session 2: Thursday, March 28th Session 3: Thursday, April 4th Session 4: Thursday, April 11th Session 5: Thursday, April … Keep Reading
After watching Mr. Andersen’s Enzyme Video, you and a partner are now challenged to complete the following task. Use the swim noodle models and white boards to create labeled images that demonstrate your understanding of the following concepts: An enzyme-catalyzed … Keep Reading
Here’s a couple resources you can utilize as you continue to prepare for the AP Biology Exam. If you are studying in a group, try out this Jeopardy! Review Game we played in the review session on Tuesday afternoon.
Lately we’ve been discussing the historical experiments involved in elucidating the structure and function of DNA. Here’s a great video that nicely highlights the discovery of the double helix shape of DNA by James Watson and Francis Crick. Enjoy!
Here’s a helpful video for remembering the five mechanisms of microevolution. You might find the narrator’s voice to be familiar. Enjoy!