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How is the process of cellular respiration in eukaryotic cells different than cellular respiration in prokaryotic cells ?

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This does not seem like a cell phone question as it is posted to be so you should probably post it under a differnt cataegory that I cannot find

Posted on Dec 11, 2014

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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1 Answer

Wil the nucleus be live if is removed from the cell?


The answer is yes. Also not all cells have a nucleus, they are referred to as Prokaryotic cells like Bacteria.

Jan 02, 2017 | Miscellaneous

1 Answer

Does translation occur in the cytoplasm?


Transcription and translation are spatially and temporally separated in eukaryotic cells; that is, transcription occurs in the nucleus to produce a pre-mRNA molecule. The pre-mRNA is typically processed to produce the mature mRNA, which exits the nucleus and is translated in the cytoplasm.

Apr 25, 2015 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

How are prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells different and how are they similar


nobody will write your biology essay for you - and what mental affliction is preventing you from googling:

"prokaryotic and eukaryotic cell difference"
would it be inborn st00pidity or just lazziness? assuming first one - remove inverted commas - you know, these curly bits on the beginning and end of the sentence...

Mar 08, 2015 | Lab Connections Science Matrix: Cell...

3 Answers

What is an animal cell


An animal cell is a type of eukaryotic cell that dominates most of the tissue cells in animals.Animal cells are different from plant cells because they lack cell walls and chloroplasts, which are pertinent to plant cells.

Mar 03, 2015 | Cell Phones

1 Answer

Ther are tow types of cell what and what are they


Cells in our world come in two basic types, prokaryotic and eukaryotic. Prokaryotic cells don't have nuclei, while eukaryotic cells do.
(From College of DuPage Center for Independent Learning)
Prokaryotic and Eukaryotic Cells

May 23, 2014 | BrainPOP® BrainPOP Featured Movie

1 Answer

Choose the statement that correctly identifies the process and location that produces most ATP from ADP during cellular respiration.


Hi Reese:
This sounds like you're looking for help in getting the correct answer to an exam question.
My advice would be to research it yourself and come to your own conclusion.
It's called learning.

Feb 11, 2014 | Office Equipment & Supplies

1 Answer

Energy in a cell crossword answers


Across
2. Glycolysis
10. Cellular respiration
12. Pigments
13. Cytric acid cycle
14. Photosynthesis
15. Electron transport

down.
1. Alcoholic fermentation
3. Adenosine triphosphate
4. light dependent
5. Nadp
6. photolysis
7. Chlorophyii
8. Adenosine diphosphate
9. Calvin cycle
11. LIGHT INDEPENDENT

Apr 29, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

1 Answer

How was it established that genes are located on chromosomes?


The total complement of genes in an organism or cell is known as its genome, which may be stored on one or more chromosomes; the region of the chromosome at which a particular gene is located is called its locus. A chromosome consists of a single, very long DNA helix on which thousands of genes are encoded. Prokaryotes-bacteria and archaea-typically store their genomes on a single large, circular chromosome, sometimes supplemented by additional small circles of DNA called plasmids, which usually encode only a few genes and are easily transferable between individuals. For example, the genes for antibiotic resistance are usually encoded on bacterial plasmids and can be passed between individual cells, even those of different species, via horizontal gene transfer. Although some simple eukaryotes also possess plasmids with small numbers of genes, the majority of eukaryotic genes are stored on multiple linear chromosomes, which are packed within the nucleus in complex with storage proteins called histones. The manner in which DNA is stored on the histone, as well as chemical modifications of the histone itself, are regulatory mechanisms governing whether a particular region of DNA is accessible for gene expression. The ends of eukaryotic chromosomes are capped by long stretches of repetitive sequences called telomeres, which do not code for any gene product but are present to prevent degradation of coding and regulatory regions during DNA replication. The length of the telomeres tends to decrease each time the genome is replicated in preparation for cell division; the loss of telomeres has been proposed as an explanation for cellular senescence, or the loss of the ability to divide, and by extension for the aging process in organisms.

Mar 03, 2011 | Computers & Internet

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