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2.06 Introduction to Photosynthesis

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by

Gwen Hitchcock

on 1 October 2013

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Transcript of 2.06 Introduction to Photosynthesis

2.06 Introduction to Photosynthesis
Overview:
Detailed descriptions of what happens to the carbon atom:
during photosynthesis (the light-dependent reactions and the light-independent reactions)
transitioning between photosynthesis and respiration
during cellular respiration or fermentation
An explanation of how the carbon atom is transferred between molecules. Please include descriptions of the molecules involved in each of the processes above and be sure to mention the movement of electrons and energy as the carbon atom moves from one reaction to another.
What happens to the carbon atom during:
Photosynthesis: carbon is taken in from the air, in the form of carbon dioxide and through the energy provided from sunlight it is converted to a carbon chain known as a sugar.
Transitioning between photosynthesis and respiration:
It is taken from CO2 converted to glucose then either converted back to CO2 or it is used for other processes and may expelled another way.
During cellular respiration:
The cell is oxidized.
How is the carbon atom transferred between molecules:
The electrons move through a series of electron carrier proteins, called the electron transport chains, within the thylakoid membrane.For every 12 of the resulting three-carbon molecules made, two are removed to build organic compounds and 10 continue on in the cycle. The two three-carbon molecules that are removed bond together, forming a six-carbon sugar such as glucose.
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