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Cell Organelles

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Emily O'Neal

on 28 September 2012

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Transcript of Cell Organelles

Plant Cell Organelles Mini Golf 1. Cell Wall The cell wall is a rigid layer that gives protection, support, and shape to the cell. This hole will wrap around the outside of the entire course. It will be slightly higher than the rest of the course, almost as though one is on top of a wall that is protecting the inner holes from the outside. Cell Wall 2. Cell Membrane Cell Membrane The cell membrane forms a boundary between the inside and outside of the cell and controls the passage of materials into the cell. This hole will be at the same level as the cell wall, but slightly inside. Therefore it is elevated above the rest of the course, . There will be a few passages allowing water to enter the course. 7. Vesicles 4. Nucleus 8. Microtubules Microtubules can be routes along which organelles move. This hole will be a long tunnel that leads the ball from the vesicles to the Golgi apparatus, in the same way that processing enzymes move this same path. 3. Microfilaments Microfilaments can be ways for organelles to move throughout the cell. This hole will be a path the golfer can take to move from the cell membrane to the nucleus. The path will be straight and very narrow. The nucleus stores the genetic information of the cell. It holds the DNA. This hole will be circular causing the golfer to go around a loop before entering a lower level (the nucleolus. In this loop the golfer will be shown information and tips as to how to succeed on the rest of the course. They will be shown how the course is laid out. 6. Endoplasmic reticulum The endoplasmic reticulum is split into two parts. The rough ER will come first, it produces proteins. This part of the hole folds and is bumpy like the organelle. The surface will consist of untrimmed and rough grass. The smooth ER produces lipids. This second part of the hole will be tubular like the organelle, The golfer will travel through the tube, or tunnel, playing on soft and well trimmed grass. 7. Ribosomes Ribosomes link amino acids to form proteins. They are extremely small, consequently this hole is linked to the endoplasmic reticulum via a very short fairway. Vesicles are membrane-bound sacs that hold materials. The hole is enclosed by a wall similar to the membrane. Just as cellular products are transported in the vesicle, the golf ball will be transported across this hole. 9. Golgi Apparatus The Golgi apparatus packages and sorts proteins and carbohydrates for export from the cell. This hole will bend and fold like the organelle. In this hole the golfer will have to use multiple different balls in order to leave this hole. Each golf ball will then be sorted and the one meant to continue will be the only ball to move to the next hole. 10. Mitochondria The mitochondria supplies energy to the cell. This hole will include a windmill that the golfer will have to activate by shooting the ball into the correct barrel. The windmill will supply energy to different parts of the course. 12. Vacuole The vacuole is a fluid-filled sac
that strengthens the cell and helps support the entire plant. This hole
will include a waterfall that the ball
will have to pass through. The barriers of the hole will be connected to the cell membrane wall and help support the entire structure. 11. Chloroplast The chloroplast converts
solar energy to chemical energy. This hole will include a feature in which the golfer will hit the ball into a solar powered machine. This machine will shoot the ball at the right angle and velocity to the next hole, thus converting the solar energy into useful energy for the course. 5. Nuclear Envelope The nuclear envelope separates the nucleus from the cytoplasm that surrounds it. This hole will be on top of a wall that encircles the nucleus and blocks it from view from the rest of the course. The only way to exit the nuclear envelope will be through little "pores" scattered throughout.
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