Guide questions to help you review for the conceptual portion of the LT on Mendelian Genetics on Mon/Tues next week. Just review until slide 19 of the presentation, bonus if you can figure out how to apply slide 20 to some trihybrid cross problems. 😉
- Compare and contrast between the following related terms:
- gene and allele
- character and trait
- dominant and recessive
- phenotype and genotype
- genotypes/phenotypes of P generation and genotypes/phenotypes of the F1 generation
- homozygous and heterozygous
- law of segregation and law of independent assortment
- addition rule and multiplication rule
- monohybrid and dihybrid cross
- Enumerate some reasons why pea plants were good choices for experiments on genetics.
- Enumerate three of Mendel’s most significant conclusions regarding his experiments on pea plants.
- Describe how non-Mendelian modes of inheritance like codominance, incomplete dominance, and multiple alleles deviate from Mendel’s Principle of Complete Dominance.
For the rest, just review the different problems provided (mono, di, and tri). For additional problems, add me on FB and participate in the online recitation challenge. 😀
For those who like games, you may also earn recitation points by getting high scores in the games in the following sites:
- Re-Mission 2
Both links are whitelisted. To claim the reci points, send a screenshot of your high score/highest level reached to email@example.com. You may claim your points until August 17th, 12MN. 😀
Guide questions to help you review for the LT on Thurs/Fri this week.
- Enumerate the roles of cell division.
- Flowchart the events in the G1, S, G2, and M phases of cell cycle.
- Differentiate between the following: centromere, centrioles, centrosomes; chromatin and chromosomes; sister chromatids and daughter chromosomes; interphase, mitosis, cytokinesis.
- Differentiate mitosis in a plant cell from mitosis in an animal cell.
- Describe the G1, G2, and Spindle assembly checkpoints.
- Describe five factors that control the cell cycle.
- Describe the behavior of cancer cells.
- Enumerate the causes of, and therapies for cancer.
- Justify the need for meiosis.
- Flowchart the events in the different stages of meiosis.
- Enumerate 5 differences between mitosis and meiosis.
- Explain how meiosis contributes to variation among individuals.
- Represent the similarities and differences between spermatogenesis and oogenesis in a Venn diagram.
- Explain how errors in cell division may result in aneuploidy or polyploidy.
Presentation available in the Downloads tab.
Meiosis square dance
Some animations on later lessons:
- Meiosis (overview)
- Stages of meiosis
- Unique features of meiosis
- Independent assortment during meiosis
- Comparison of mitosis and meiosis
- Comparison of mitosis and meiosis (shown in class)
- Nondisjunction at meiosis I
Bingo term descriptions:
- Condition in which individuals lack one chromosome
- Condition in which the cells contain extra sets of chromosomes as in the endosperm of seeds.
- Ends of chromosomes that erode each time the cell divides.
- Exchange of DNA between homologous chromosomes.
- First haploid cell formed during spermatogenesis.
- Form of asexual reproduction in prokaryotes.
- Form that DNA and proteins takes during interphase.
- Form that DNA takes in prophase and metaphase of mitosis.
- Forms in your cells during cytokinesis.
- Half of a duplicated chromosome.
- Homologous chromosomes align at the metaphase plate.
- Increases the rate of getting cervical cancer.
- Much-reduced product of meiosis in oogenesis that degenerates after some time.
- Pairing up of homologous chromosomes
- Point of attachment of two sister chromatids in a duplicated chromosome.
- Points of connection at which crossing-over occurs.
- Primary oocytes are arrested in this stage until puberty.
- Process by which spermatids become spermatozoa.
- Proteins that can transfer phosphate groups from ATP to other proteins and activate them.
- Proteins whose concentrations rise and fall throughout the cell cycle.
- Reason behind Down syndrome and metafemale syndrome
- Secondary oocytes are arrested at this stage until fertilization.
- Source of genetic variation that occurs during metaphase I of meiosis.
- Specific sex cell present in girls from birth until puberty.
- Spread of cancer cells throughout the body.
- Stage at which the genetic material doubles.
- Stimulates mitosis by facilitating the binding of regulatory proteins.
- Stimulation of white blood cells to defeat cancer cells.
- Structures that are completely duplicated by the end of the G2 phase.
- You have 22 pairs of these in your neurons.
Learn about gametogenesis by clicking on the animation tab on this link. Complete the pair worksheet by viewing the animation. Additional resources can also be found here. You may use other reliable internet resources.
Submit your completed worksheet to me when you are through.