2 the cell cycle Most cells in an organism go through a cycle of growth, development, and division called the cell cycle. The cell cycle makes it possible for organisms to grow and develop to replace cells that are old or damaged to produce new cells
3 the cell cycle There are two main phases in the cell cycle: Interphase Mitotic Phase
4 phases of the cell cycle There are two main phases in the cell cycle: Interphase Mitotic Phase Interphase is the period of a cell s growth and development. A cell spends most of its life in interphase. There are three stages of interphase: rapid growth and replication, or copying, of the organelles copying of DNA, the genetic information in a cell preparation for cell division
5 phases of the cell cycle There are two main phases in the cell cycle: Interphase Mitotic Phase A cell reproduces during the mitotic phase. The mitotic phase has two stages: Stage 1: the contents of the nucleus divide Stage 2: the cytoplasm divides The mitotic phase creates two new identical cells. The original cell no longer exists.
6 length of the cell cycle The time it takes a cell to complete the cell cycle depends on the type of cell that is dividing. The cell cycle for some eukaryotic cells might only take eight minutes, but others can take up to a year. Most of the cells in the human body can complete the cell cycle in about 24 hours. The cells of some organisms divide very quickly. For example, the fertilized egg of the zebra fish divides into 256 cells in 2.5 hours.
7 interphase A new cell begins interphase with a period of rapid growth. Cellular activities, such as making proteins, follow. Each cell that is actively dividing eventually copies its DNA and prepares for cell division. A cell s DNA is called chromatin during interphase. Chromatin is long, thin strands of DNA in the nucleus. If scientists add dye to a cell in interphase, the nucleus looks like a plate of spaghetti. This is because the nucleus contains strands of chromatin tangled together.
8 phases of interphase Stage 1: The G1 Stage This is a period of rapid growth. G 1 is the longest stage of the cell cycle. During G 1, a cell grows and carries out its normal cell functions. Most cells continue the cell cycle. However, some cells stop the cell cycle at the G 1 stage. Mature nerve cells in your brain remain in G 1 and do not divide again.
9 phases of interphase Stage 2: The S Stage During the S stage, a cell grows and copies its DNA. Strands of chromatin are copied, so there are now two identical strands of DNA. This is necessary because each new cell gets a copy of the genetic information. The new strands coil up and form chromosomes.
10 phases of interphase chromatin to chromosome
11 phases of interphase Stage 2: The S Stage A cell s DNA is arranged as pairs. Each pair is called a duplicated chromosome. Two identical chromosomes called sister chromatids make up a duplicated chromosome. The sister chromatids are held together by a structure called a centromere.
12 phases of interphase Stage 3: The G2 Stage This is another period of growth and the final preparation for mitosis. A cell uses energy to copy DNA during the S stage. During G 2, the cell stores energy that will be used during the mitotic phase of the cell cycle.
13 organelle replication Before a cell divides, it makes a copy of each organelle and they are distributed between the two new cells. This way, the two new cells can function properly. Some organelles, such as the mitochondria and chloroplasts, have their own DNA. These organelles can make copies of themselves on their own. A cell produces other organelles from materials such as proteins and lipids. A cell makes these materials using the information in the DNA inside the nucleus. Organelles are copied during all stages of interphase.
14 the cell cycle There are two main phases in the cell cycle: Interphase Mitotic Phase
15 the mitotic phase The mitotic phase of the cell cycle follows interphase. There are two stages of the mitotic phase: Mitosis Cytokinesis
16 the mitotic phase Mitosis Cytokinesis During mitosis, the sister chromatids of the duplicated chromosomes separate from each other. This gives each daughter cell the same genetic information. The contents of the nucleus divide, forming two identical nuclei.
17 the mitotic phase Mitosis Cytokinesis For example, a cell that has ten duplicated chromosomes actually has 20 chromatids. When the cell divides, each daughter cell will have ten different chromatids. Chromatids are now called chromosomes.
18 the mitotic phase Mitosis Cytokinesis During cytokinesis, the cytoplasm divides and two new daughter cells form. The organelles that were made during interphase are divided between the daughter cells.
20 phases of mitosis Mitosis, like interphase, is a process that can be divided into different phases. Prophase Metaphase Anaphase Telophase
21 phases of mitosis Prophase During the first phase of mitosis, called prophase, the copied chromatin coils together tightly. The coils form duplicated chromosomes that can be seen with a microscope. The nucleolus disappears and the nuclear membrane breaks down. Structures called spindle fibers form in the cytoplasm.
22 phases of mitosis Prophase
23 phases of mitosis Prophase Animal Plant
24 phases of mitosis Metaphase The spindle fibers pull and push the duplicated chromosomes to the middle of the cell during metaphase. The chromosomes line up along the middle of the cell. This makes sure that each new cell will receive one copy of each chromosome. Metaphase is the shortest phase in mitosis. It is an important phase because it makes the new cells the same.
25 phases of mitosis Metaphase
26 phases of mitosis Metaphase Animal Plant
27 phases of mitosis Anaphase In anaphase, the two sister chromatids separate from each other and are pulled in opposite directions. Once they are separated, the chromatids are now two identical single-stranded chromosomes. As the single-stranded chromosomes move to opposite sides of the cell, the cell begins to get longer. Anaphase ends when the two sets of identical chromosomes reach opposite ends of the cell.
28 phases of mitosis Anaphase
29 phases of mitosis Anaphase Animal Plant
30 phases of mitosis Telophase During telophase, the spindle fibers that helped divide chromosomes begin to disappear. The chromosomes begin to uncoil. A nuclear membrane grows around each set of chromosomes at either end of the cell. Two new identical nuclei form.
31 phases of mitosis Telophase
32 phases of mitosis Telophase Animal Plant
33 dividing the cell s components After the last phase of mitosis, the cytoplasm of a cell divides in a process called cytokinesis. The specific steps of cytokinesis depend on the type of cell that is dividing.
34 dividing the cell s components cytokinesis - animal cell In an animal cell, the cell membrane contracts, or squeezes together, around the middle of the cell. Fibers around the center of the cell pull together. This forms a crease, called a furrow, in the middle of the cell. This furrow gets deeper and deeper until the cell membrane comes together and divides the cell.
35 dividing the cell s components cytokinesis - plant cell Cytokinesis in plant cells is different. A new cell wall forms in the middle of a plant cell. Organelles called vesicles join together to form a membranebound disk called a cell plate. The cell plate then grows outward toward the cell wall until two new cells form.
36 dividing the cell s components cytokinesis - plant cell Cytokinesis in plant cells is different. A new cell wall forms in the middle of a plant cell. Organelles called vesicles join together to form a membranebound disk called a cell plate. The cell plate then grows outward toward the cell wall until two new cells form.
37 dividing the cell s components cytokinesis Animal Plant
39 results of cell division The cell cycle results in two new cells, which are genetically the same. They also are the same as the original cell that no longer exists. A human cell has 46 chromosomes. When that cell divides, it produces two new cells, each with 46 chromosomes. The cell cycle is important for reproduction in some organisms. It is important for growth in multicellular organisms. The cell cycle also helps replace worn-out or damaged cells and repair damaged tissues.
40 results of cell division growth Cell division allows multicellular organisms, such as humans, to grow and develop from one cell (a fertilized egg). In humans, cell division begins about 24 hours after fertilization and continues quickly for the first few years of life. During the next few years, you will probably go through a period of rapid growth and development. This happens because cells divide and increase in number as you grow and develop.
41 results of cell division small elephants grow to large elephants through mitosis.
42 results of cell division replacement Cell division continues even after an organism is fully grown. Cell division replaces cells that wear out or are damaged. The outermost layer of your skin is always rubbing or flaking off. A layer of cells below the skin s surface is constantly dividing. This produces millions of new cells each day to replace the ones that rub off. Everyday billions of red blood cells die and need to be replaced.
43 results of cell division repair Cell division is also important for repairing damage. When a bone breaks, cell division produces new bone cells. These new cells patch the broken pieces of bone back together. Not all damage can be repaired. This is because not all cells continue to divide. Some nerve cells stop the cell cycle in interphase. Injuries to nerve cells often cause permanent damage.
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