Cell Parts and Functions Click On Challenge

[qwiz random=”true” style=”width: 600px !important; min-height: 400px !important;” dataset=”Cell Parts and Functions Click On Dataset” dataset_intro=”false” qrecord_id=”sciencemusicvideosMeister1961-Cell Parts and Functions Click-On Challenge” quiz_timer=”true” spaced_repetition=”false”]

[h] Cells Click On Challenge

[q json=”true” hotspot_user_interaction=”label_prompt” dataset_id=”Cell Parts and Functions Click On Dataset|13f007e5fb42″ question_number=”1″] Plant cell parts (names). Click on the letter of each part.

The letter for the chloroplast

Awesome. “L” is a chloroplast.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: It’s an organelle, in the cytoplasm, filled with the green pigment chlorophyll.
The letter for the cell wall

Excellent: “A” is the cell wall. 

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The cell wall is the outermost boundary of a plant cell.
The letter for the cell membrane

Exactly. “B” is the cell membrane. 

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The membrane is just inside of the cell wall, and it surrounds the cytoplasm. 
The letter for the cytoplasm.

Fantastic! “C” is the cytoplasm.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The cytoplasm is the fluid that fills the cell. It’s between the membrane and the nucleus.
The letter of the central vacuole.

Good job. “D” is the central vacuole

HINT FOR NEXT TIME:  The central vacuole is a huge, membrane-bound organelle, occupying much of the volume of a plant cell. 
The letter for the mitochondria

Great! “E” represents the mitochondria.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The mitochondria are like small cells within the larger plant cell. Their inner membrane is highly folded, so it looks like they have internal ridges. 
The letter for the Golgi Complex

Incredible! “F” is the Golgi complex.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The Golgi looks like a stack of flattened sacs.
The letter for the smooth endoplasmic reticulum

Nice!  ”G” is the smooth endoplasmic reticulum.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The smooth endoplasmic reticulum is a series of channels. Unlike the rough E.R. it doesn’t have ribosomes.
The letter for the rough endoplasmic reticulum

Outstanding! “H” is the rough E.R.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The rough endoplasmic reticulum is a network of membrane-bound channels just outside of the nucleus. The membrane is studded with ribosomes (represented as little black dots). 
The letter for the chromosomes

Superb! “I” represents the chromosomes.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The chromosomes are inside the nuclear membrane (“J”).
The letter for the nuclear membrane

Terrific! “J” is the nuclear membrane.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The nuclear membrane separates the cytoplasm from the chromosomes, which are inside the nucleus. 
The letter for the nucleolus.

That’s right! “K” is the nucleolus.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The nucleolus is a dark spot in the center of the nucleus. 

[q json=”true” hotspot_user_interaction=”label_prompt” dataset_id=”Cell Parts and Functions Click On Dataset|cbac4388c2552″ question_number=”2″] Animal cell (names of parts): Click on the letters.

The letter for the Rough Endoplasmic Reticulum

Yes! “K” is the rough endoplasmic reticulum.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The rough E.R. is outside the nucleus, and it’s studded with ribosomes.
The letter for the Smooth Endoplasmic Reticulum

Way to go! “L” is the smooth E.R.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The smooth E.R. is a network of channels. It’s outside the rough E.R., and it doesn’t have ribosomes (represented by black dots). 
The letter for the cytoplasm.

Awesome! “A” is the cytoplasm. 

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The cytoplasm is everything between the membrane and the nucleus. It’s the fluid that fills up the cell.
The letter for the membrane.

Excellent! “B” is the cell membrane.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The membrane is the outer boundary of an animal cell.
The letter for the Golgi Complex.

Exactly. “C” is the Golgi complex. 

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The Golgi is a stack of flattened, membrane-bound sacs.
The letter for a chromosome

Fantastic. “D” is a chromosome.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The chromosomes are inside the nucleus. They’re shown here in their condensed mitotic form (and look like an “X”). 
The letter for the nuclear membrane

Good work! “E” is the nuclear membrane.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The nuclear membrane is the boundary of the nucleus. The chromosomes (which look like “X”s) are inside the nucleus.
The letter for the nucleolus

Great! “F” is the nucleolus.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The nucleolus is a dark spot in the center of the nucleus.

 

The letter for a lysosome.

Incredible. “G” is a lysosome.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: Lysosomes are responsible for intracellular digestion. What do you need in order to digest something?
The letter for ribosomes.

Nice going. The dots inside the circle at “H” are ribosomes.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: Ribosomes are tiny particles. Their function is to make proteins.
The letter of a mitochondrion.

Outstanding. “I” is a mitochondrion.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The mitochondria are like little cells inside an animal cells. They have a highly folded inner membrane.
The letter for the centrioles.

Superb! “J” is pointing to the centrioles. 

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: Look for two perpendicular sets of tubules. Other tubes (representing the cytoskeleton) radiate out from them.

[q json=”true” hotspot_user_interaction=”label_prompt” question_number=”3″ dataset_id=”Cell Parts and Functions Click On Dataset|22c3b9b8d7d2b5″ show_hotspots=””] Plant cell parts (functions). Click on the letter of each part.

The letter for the part that performs photosynthesis.

Awesome. The chloroplast, at “L” performs photosynthesis. 

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the chloroplast. It’s filled with the green pigment chlorophyll.
The letter of a part that’s made of cellulose, and which gives the cell strength and rigidity.

Excellent: It’s the cell wall (A).

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the cell wall, which is a plant cell’s outermost layer. 
The letter for a plant cell’s selectively permeable boundary.

Exactly. The cell’s selectively permeable boundary is “B,” the cell membrane. 

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the cell membrane, which is just inside the wall. 
The letter for where glycolysis and other metabolic reactions occur.

Fantastic! “C” is the cytoplasm, and that’s where glycolysis and other metabolic reactions occur.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the cytoplasm. It’s  the fluid that fills the cell.
The letter of the part responsible for storing water, wastes, and maintaining the cell’s shape.

Good job. It’s “D,” the central vacuole

HINT FOR NEXT TIME:  You’re looking for the central vacuole. It’s a huge, membrane-bound organelle, occupying much of the cell’s volume.
The letter for the part that synthesizes ATP by oxidizing sugars.

Great! It’s “E,” the mitochondria.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the mitochondria. They’re like small cells within the larger plant cell. Their inner membrane is highly folded, so it looks like they have internal ridges. 
The letter for the part that modifies and packages proteins

Incredible! “F” is the Golgi complex, responsible for modifying and packaging proteins.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the Golgi. It looks like a stack of flattened sacs.
The letter for the part that synthesizes and stores lipids.

Nice!  ”G” is the smooth endoplasmic reticulum, and its function includes synthesis of lipids.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the smooth endoplasmic reticulum: a series of channels. Unlike the rough E.R. it doesn’t have ribosomes.
The letter for the part involved in synthesis of proteins destined for export, for the membrane, or for incorporation in other organelles.

Outstanding!  It’s the rough E.R. (at “H”).Outstanding!  It’s the rough E.R. (at “H”).

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the rough endoplasmic reticulum. It’s a network of membrane-bound channels just outside of the nucleus, studded with ribosomes (represented as little black dots). 
The letter for the parts that store genetic information.

Superb! It’s “I,” the chromosomes.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the chromosomes, which are inside the nucleus.
The letter for the part that controls what enters and leaves the nucleus.

Way to go! It’s “J,” the nuclear membrane. 

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the nuclear membrane. It’s outside the chromosomes, and it has many pores. 
The letter for the part that assembles ribosomes.

That’s right! It’s “K,” the nucleolus.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME:  You’re looking for the nucleolus, a dark spot in the center of the nucleus. 

[q json=”true” hotspot_user_interaction=”label_prompt” question_number=”4″ dataset_id=”Cell Parts and Functions Click On Dataset|29740214c4519″] Animal cell: functions and function-related questions. Click on the letters.

The letter for where a membrane protein would first be synthesized.

Yes! It’s “K:” the rough endoplasmic reticulum.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the rough E.R. It’s outside the nucleus, and it’s studded with ribosomes.
The letter for the part which, in liver cells, detoxifies drugs and other harmful substances.

Way to go!  I’s the smooth E.R., at “L.”

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the smooth E.R. It’s a network of channels. It’s outside the rough E.R., and it doesn’t have ribosomes (represented by black dots).
The letter for where glycolysis occurs.

Awesome! Glycolysis occurs in the cytoplasm, at “A.” 

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: Glycolysis occurs in the cytoplasm. The cytoplasm is everything between the membrane and the nucleus. It’s the fluid that fills up the cell.
When something diffuses into a cell, it diffuses through this part. What’s the letter?

Excellent! It’s “B,” the cell membrane.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The membrane is the outer, selectively permeable boundary of an animal cell.
The letter for where a protein would go for processing after the rough E.R.

Exactly. It’s “C,” the Golgi complex. 

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the Golgi Complex. The Golgi is a stack of flattened, membrane-bound sacs.
The letter for a part made mostly of DNA.

Fantastic. It’s “D,” a chromosome.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for chromosomes. The chromosomes are inside the nucleus. They’re shown here in their condensed mitotic form (and look like an “X”). 
The letter for the part with nuclear pores.

Good work! Nuclear pores are in “E,” the nuclear membrane.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: Nuclear pores are in the nuclear membrane. The nuclear membrane is the boundary of the nucleus. The chromosomes (which look like “X”s) are inside the nucleus.
The letter for a part within the nucleus that disappears during mitosis.

Great! “F” is the nucleolus.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: The nucleolus is a dark spot in the center of the nucleus.

Nice! It’s the nucleolus.

The letter for a part that fuses with vesicles in order to carry out intracellular digestion .

Incredible. It’s “G,” a lysosome.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: Lysosomes are responsible for intracellular digestion. What do you need in order to digest something?
The letter for a part made of two subunits, originally made in the nucleolus.

Nice going. You identified the ribosomes, the dots inside the circle at “H.”

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for ribosomes, which are are tiny particles. Their function is to make proteins.
The letter for where the Krebs cycle is occuring.

Outstanding. It’s “I,” a mitochondrion.

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the mitochondria. They’re like little cells inside an animal cells. They have a highly folded inner membrane.
The letter for the part that makes the mitotic spindle.

Superb! It’s “J:” the centrioles. 

HINT FOR NEXT TIME: You’re looking for the centrioles. Look for two perpendicular sets of tubules. Other tubes (representing the cytoskeleton) radiate out from them.

[q json=”true” hotspot_user_interaction=”label_prompt” dataset_id=”Cell Parts and Functions Click On Dataset|45ce5ba1c93e1″ question_number=”5″] Bacterial Cell : Click on the letter.