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All Categories. Grade Level. Resource Type. Log In Join Us. View Wish List View Cart. Results for biomolecules review activity Sort by: Relevance. You Selected: Keyword biomolecules review activity. Grades PreK. Other Not Grade Specific.
Higher Education. Adult Education. Digital Resources for Students Google Apps. Internet Activities. English Language Arts. Foreign Language. Social Studies - History. History World History. For All Subject Areas. See All Resource Types. This document can be used when teaching the biomolecules or as a form of review. This product includes images, molecular structures, definitions, and functions. You would be able to rearrange the boxes so that students will have to cut it apart and be able to arrange the correct images and informati.
HealthAnatomyPhysiology. ActivitiesFlash CardsHomework. Add to cart. Wish List. Biology Review Activity! Biomolecules Up and Moving 'Speed Dating'.A great biochemistry experiment is where students use common household acids and bases to test for pH. A dehydration synthesis activity lets students combine paper molecules and form water. Biochemistry projects include researching different proteins, their amino acid structure, and their functions. Click the titles below to see a list of lessons for each category.
Free macromolecule lesson plans include:. Proteins Lesson Plans Polypeptides - 20 different amino acids, peptide bonds. Amino Acids - amino group, carboxyl group, side R groups. Shape - folding chains of amino acids, hydrogen bonds, shape determines function, primary, secondary, plated sheet, alpha helix, tertiary, quaternary structures. Functions - enzymes, structure, movement, energy source, transport, immunity.
Food Types - dairy, eggs, fish, grains, legumes, meat, nuts, poultry, seeds, vegetables. Carbohydrate Lesson Plans Carbohydrates - monosaccharides, disaccharides, polysaccharides. Monosaccharides - glucose sugar, fructose. Disaccharides - sucrose sugar, lactose, maltose.
Polysaccharides - starch, glycogen, cellulose. Food Types - sugar, breads, cereal, fruits, milk, pasta, vegetables. Fiber Types - apple, baked potato, barley, bran cereal, dried beans, pear.
Lipid Lesson Plans Lipids - fats, lipoproteins, phospholipids, sterols, triglycerides. Phospholipids - lipid bilayer, 2 fatty acid tails, one glycerol, one phosphorus acid chain. Sterols - steroids, cholesterol. Triglycerides - saturated fatty acids, unsaturated fatty acids, monounsaturated fatty acids, polyunsaturated fatty acids, trans-fatty acids. Food Types - butter, cheese, meats, milk, nuts, oils. Saturated Fat Types - butter, coconut oil, lard, palm oil.
Unsaturated Fat Types - avocados, Canola oil, fish, olive oil, sunflower oil. Cholesterol Types - eggs, dairy, fish, meats, poultry. Nucleotides - hydrogen bonds, phosphate group, deoxyribose and ribose pentose sugars, nitrogen bases.
Acids and Bases Experiments pH - common acids and bases. Acids - acidic solutions, common acids, hydrogen ions. Bases - alkaline solutions, common bases, hydroxide ions. Buffers - weak acid or base with its conjugate base or acid, keep pH constant. Biochemistry Basics Lesson Plans Organic molecules - monomers and polymers of macromolecules Inorganic molecules - watercarbon dioxide Dehydration synthesis - loss of an H 2 O molecule, making of polymers.
Hydrolysis - addition of an H 2 O molecule, splitting of polymers into monomers. Atoms - protons, neutrons, electrons, orbital shells.By Barbara Liang.
In this animated object, learners read an introduction to protein structure and function. Click here to login. Major Muscles of the Human Body Screencast. By Robert Formanek. In this screencast, learners will match the muscle names to their corresponding locations in the human body.
The Anatomy of the Heart Video. By Becky Polk-Pohlman. Causes and Medical Treatment of Hip Fractures. By Ann Jadin. Learners examine the factors that contribute to hip fractures including osteoarthritis, osteoporosis, and osteomalacia.
Assessing Cranial Nerves. By Carrie Thompson. In this highly interactive and animated object, learners complete three exercises to identify the cranial nerves and their functions. Chemical Hair Bonds: An Assessment. By Eileen Bouchard. Learners read this review of chemical hair bonds after completing learning objects on the peptide, disulfide, salt, and hydrogen bonds. Students may e-mail their quiz answers to their instructor.
The Peptide Bond. In this animated object, learners examine the properties of the peptide bond and how the bond relates to the structure of hair. Protein Synthesis. In this learning activity you'll review how every protein molecule of an organism is synthesized by that organism in a prescribed process. This activity helps students understand the fundamental life process of making protein.
Biomolecules - The Lipids. In this animated object, learners examine neutral fats, phospholipids, and cholesterol.
The molecular formula and general function for each are shown.
Peptide Bond Formation. By Richard Wilkosz.
In this animated object, learners examine the formation of peptide bonds through dehydration synthesis. Cell Organelle Memory Match. Questions will start from Mod Note: I recommend that you first check out this resource in order to get the most out of this lesson!
In high school I took several drafting classes and, for a while, I had hoped to become an architect. With respect to planning instruction and teaching, I feel that I can still live out the detailed approach to building something intricate and complex even though the product is a lesson rather than a certain "built environment".
Of course, there are many other worthy learning goals, skills, instructional strategies, and assessments that can be integrated into a class session.
I don't feel compelled to check every box but, rather, use it as a guide to consider various options and tailor the lesson in light of these. For example, water and nutrients are used in the synthesis building of new molecules. In other words small molecules monomers make large ones polymers.
I hope you get some value from my work! Please find the more intricate details of this lesson plan there. As this lesson starts to unfold as is my typical approachI clarify the meaning of key vocabulary that will be encountered in the lesson.
Academic vocabulary can be particularly challenging for students, especially ESL students so this begins to set all students up for success by increasing access to the meaning of biology terms. Watch this video to learn more about the " Word Wall " technique! Next, designated students i. Students will then examine two nutrition labels and compare and contrast their ingredients. The following videos demonstrate my techniques for "dividing and conquering" the necessary class logistics via a " Team Roles " approach as well as for using class time for the greatest impact as se en in " Online Stop Watch ".Biology Biomolecules Plants part 20 (Factors affecting enzymes activity) CBSE class 11 XI
At the end of this lesson section, I randomly call on students to quickly identify the foods that they examined and share several common features of the chosen food items.
The point here is for students to realize that all foods contain a limited group of nutrients fats, cholesterol, carbs, etc. The next step is to determine what each of these nutrients i. The relationship between monomer and polymer is essential to understanding metabolism. I explain the difference between "catabolism" the breakdown of food molecules during digestion with "anabolism" the building of new molecules used for cell functions.
These questions will guide students as they examine the structural formulas of each biomolecule type:. The overarching goal is for students to recognize that, through eating, we obtain raw materials elements in our food that through digestion create the necessary pool of building blocks that enable our cells to make new molecules proteins, for example. So literally, we are what we eat.Stankiewicz's Classroom.
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Lesson planning. Cell Differentiation. Dance of Development.Teachers Pay Teachers is an online marketplace where teachers buy and sell original educational materials. Are you getting the free resources, updates, and special offers we send out every week in our teacher newsletter?
All Categories. Grade Level. Resource Type. Log In Join Us. View Wish List View Cart. Results for biomolecules Sort by: Relevance. You Selected: Keyword biomolecules. Grades PreK.
Other Not Grade Specific. Higher Education. Adult Education. Digital Resources for Students Google Apps. Internet Activities. English Language Arts. Foreign Language. Social Studies - History. History World History. For All Subject Areas. See All Resource Types.
What are macromolecules? What are the structures and functions of carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, and nucleic acids? How do the processes of hydrolysis and dehydration synthesis affect monomers and polymers? Students will explore and master the world of macromolecules in this fun, interactive, and e. ScienceBiologyChemistry. Internet ActivitiesWebquestsVideo Files. Add to cart. Wish List. I made this bundle of the four biomolecule coloring sheets.
There is a website that can be used with them for the "lab portion. ScienceBiologyGeneral Science. Fun StuffHandoutsInteractive Notebooks. This reading exercise covers nutrition labels: carbohydrates, proteins, and fats, as well as why we have nutrition labels, how to read them, and what the numbers mean.
By the time your class is done with this they will know exactly what is in their food, what makes a calorie, and how to read a nutri. WorksheetsActivitiesMinilessons. This is the official answer key for our website's "Biomolecule" handout.
The "Biomolecules" handout for students is available for free on our website www. Please verify that you 1 can access the free YouTube v.By Barbara Liang. In this animated object, learners examine neutral fats, phospholipids, and cholesterol.
The molecular formula and general function for each are shown. Click here to login. By Kay Parish. In this learning object, learners will follow the illness of an year-old woman, noting changes in her condition and ordering the appropriate medical imaging studies needed to inform her physicians about both her progress and her treatment options.
The Brain -- Anatomy and Function. By Susan Heitman. Learners review and reinforce their knowledge of brain anatomy and function. They complete an exercise matching brain terms with their functions.
By Ann Jadin. In this interactive object, learners identify the risk factors and the precautions to follow when treating a patient with a cardiac condition. They also design a treatment plan for that patient. Pharmacologic Management of Diabetes Mellitus. By Kathleen Lee. In this interactive and animated object, learners examine the action of insulin and other antidiabetic medications. In a drag-and-drop exercise, learners match oral agents with the action they perform.
In a separate activity, learners answer questions about the onset of action for different types of insulin. Chemical Hair Bonds: An Assessment. By Eileen Bouchard. Learners read this review of chemical hair bonds after completing learning objects on the peptide, disulfide, salt, and hydrogen bonds.
Students may e-mail their quiz answers to their instructor. The Peptide Bond. In this animated object, learners examine the properties of the peptide bond and how the bond relates to the structure of hair.
By Steve Whitmoyer. Students read how to determine and calculate the saturated unit weight for a given sample of soil or aggregate, based on the weight-volume relationship. Practice problems complete the activity.
Students read how to determine and calculate the saturated density for a given sample of soil or aggregate, based on the mass-volume relationship. Biomolecules - The Proteins. Diet for Healthy Americans. Lipids are molecules defined by several characteristics, the chief of which is their avoidance of water, referred to as their nonpolar nature. Fat is a backup source of energy to fuel your workout when carbohydrates are not available.
Fat is an essential part of your diet. It provides energy, absorbs certain nutrients and maintains your core body temperature. The main function of a lipid, or in other words fat, is to help protect organs from getting damaged, helps store energy when you run out of carbs, and make up the walls of the cell membrane.