Classical antiquity[ edit ] Human dissections were carried out by the Greek physicians Herophilus of Chalcedon and Erasistratus of Chios in the early part of the third century BC. Galenfor example, dissected the Barbary macaque and other primates, assuming their anatomy was basically the same as that of humans.
This will serve as a guide to help you sort through the material. However, your particular lab instructor may have emphasized material that is not on this study guide.
You would be responsible for that material also. Be able to describe the orientation of the complementary strands of DNA. Be able to describe the type of chemical bonding using to connect the nitrogen bases as well as nucleotides.
Be able to recognize based on the common coloring system the types of atoms found in DNA nucleotides gray-carbon, red- oxygen, blue- nitrogen, yellow- phosphate If given a strand of DNA, be able to describe the complementary strand.
What are restriction enzymes and how are they used in DNA fingerprinting? Be able to address how DNA charge and fragment size influence banding patterns. What was the role of each in gel electrophoresis: Mitosis and Meiosis Why do chromosomes appear as an "X" see pagefigure ?
Be able to label sister chromatids, and the centromere of a duplicated chromosome Figurepage Be able to identify and describe ALL the stages of mitosis in an onion root tip under the microscope. Be able to identify and describe ALL the stages of mitosis in a whitefish blastula under the microscope.
How do mitosis and cytokinesis differ in plants and animals?
What is the difference between mitosis and cytokinesis?? What types of cells undergo mitosis?
Know the primary events of interphase G1, S, G2. Know what it means if a cell is "haploid" n or "diploid" 2n. How are homologous chromosomes different from sister chromatids. Be able to describe differences in mitosis and meiosis. Exercise 9 Inheritance of a Single Trait Be familiar with the following terminology: If given the diploid genotype for an individual, be able to identify the possible haploid gametes.
Be able to work problems involving a single trait and true dominance. Be able to describe some common autosomal human traits: If provided the genotype, be able to describe the phenotype. If provided the phenotype, be able to provide the possible genotypes.
Be able to work simple single trait problems regarding these autosomal characteristics. Be able to use Chi-Square analysis to examine how actual results differ from predicted results and determine if those differences are due to chance fluctuations or an incorrect prediction You need to know how to apply the Chi-Square formula to sample data.
The formula and Chi-Square table would be provided, but you must know how to use the formula and table. Exercise Inheritance of Two Traits Be able to determine haploid gametes from a diploid genotype dealing with 2 traits. Be able to work genetics problems dealing with 2 traits.
Be able to work genetics problems dealing with sex-linkage. How can the formulas be used to determine if evolution has occurred?GENERAL BIOLOGY II LAB PRACTICAL I STUDENT PRESENTATION.
The Academic Support Center @ Daytona State College (Science 36 Page 2 of 64) General Biology II Lab Practical 1 Student Study Guide.
The Academic Support Center @ Daytona State College (Science 36 Page 3 of 64). 1. INTRODUCTION - OVERVIEW - Biology as a science deals with the origin, history, process, and physical characteristics, of plants and animals: it includes botany, and zoology. A study of biology includes the study of the chemical basis of living organisms, leslutinsduphoenix.com related sciences include microbiology and organic chemistry.
BIOLOGY LAB PRACTICAL 3 Elizabeth Balogh Here are some study tips. Fundamentals of Biology 2 BIOL Biology Spring week 2 Athena leslutinsduphoenix.com study guide was uploaded by an elite notetaker Elizabeth Notetaker at Purdue University on Apr biology.
If you’re studying the life cycles of living organisms, you’ve come to the right place. We break down the processes of everything from bacteria to blue whales. Many of the suggestions below involve the use of animals. Various laws apply to the use of animals in schools particularly any "live non-human vertebrate, that is fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds and mammals, encompassing domestic animals, purpose-bred animals, livestock, wildlife, and also cephalopods such as octopus and squid".
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