1st Semester ACP Review

1st Semester ACP Review - You Are AWESOME!
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1st Semester review Powerpoint Here
Remember this song about Cells?
Play this Jeopardy Review Game
Use these flashcards to study
Use this study format to keep track of what you know.

Name the Parts of an Animal, Plant or Bacteria Cell Game

Awesome Video on Osmosis
The beginning... the microscope
Robert Hooke was the first to observe tree cork and call them CELLS.

Then came cell theory....
Scheiden, Shwann and Virchow proposed cell theory.
1. All living things are made of one or more cells.
2. The cell is smallest unit of a living thing.
3. All cells come from pre-existing cells.

Some scientist believed living organisms develop from nonliving matter.
Maggots did not grow from the closed jar. This experiment disproved spontaneous generation.

The hierarchy of all living things.
Cells, tissue, organ, organ system, organism.

Cells are made of organelles. or the parts of a cell.
Mitochondria (the powerhouse) makes the energy (ATP) for the cell.
Cytoplasm is the jelly like substance that holds the organelles in place
The Cell membrane is a semi-permeable membrane that allows nutrients and waste in and out of the cell.

Plants cells have a hard outer covering called the cell wall that gives a plant is shape
The nucleus is the brain of the cell.
It contains the genetic information or DNA.
Humans have 46 chromosomes.
Chromosomes are made of many genes.
Genes are made of sections of DNA

Cells combine to make tissue
Tissue combine to make organs
Both plants and animals have organs and organ systems.
The organs of a plant are leaves, xylem and phloem. The root system is and organ system that deliver nutrients.

How does the human body get nutrients?

Nutrients and waste move in and out of cells by diffusion.

Nutrients move into the blood stream by diffusion in the small intestine.
Water moves into the blood stream by diffusion in the large intestine.
Osmosis is the movement of water through a cell's semi-permeable membrane.
The amount of water and nutrients inside and outside the cell determines the flow of water through the membrane.

The Digestive system (proteins, carbohydrates, lipids) and the Respiratory system (oxygen and CO2) get nutrients and give them to the Circulatory system (diffusion) to carry to all the cells.
People need energy and we gain that energy by consuming food.
Our digestive system has the function of turning raw materials
into the chemicals our body needs.
Physical changes simply alter the appearance of something. For example, chewing breaks large food molecules into smaller ones. The tongue helps roll and push the food. Peristalsis is the muscular movement of digestive organs that moves food through the digestive system.  This is a physical change during digestion.
Chemical changes occur when the chemical make-up of the food particle is changed to create a new substance. During the digestive process, enzymes change food like carbohydrates, proteins, fats and nucleic acids into substances that can be absorbed by cells. Amylase in the mouth breaks down carbohydrates. Pepsin in the stomach breaks down proteins.
In the mouth both physical and chemical digestion occur.
Large molecules are broken down into smaller molecules during both changes so that cells can absorb and use for energy. Carbohydrates are broken down into sugars and used by the mitochondria during cellular respiration to make energy or ATP

The Endocrine system is made of glands that release hormones to regulate body functions.

Cells reproduce through mitosis (body cells) and meiosis (sex cells).

Sexual reproduction (egg and sperms) produces off spring with shared genetic information. Asexual Reproduction (plant cuttings, starfish) produces offspring with equal and identical genetic information.

Charles Darwin Natural Selection

Work Equation video
The equation to solve work problems looks like this:

work = force x distance  or   W = F x d

  • The SI unit for force is newton (N).

    • The SI unit for distance is meter (m).
    • The SI unit for work is joule (J).


    Now let's look at the steps for calculating work.
    Balanced and Unbalanced Forces
    The net force on the rope in the top of Figure 7 is 0. When the net force on an object is 0 N, the forces acting on it are balanced forces.

    If the forces acting on an object are balanced, the objects motion does not change. When the net force acting on an object is not 0, the forces acting on the object are unbalanced forces.

    The forces acting on the rope in the bottom of Figure 7 are unbalanced.
    Unbalanced forces cause objects to change their motion, or accelerate.

    Figure 7 No change in motion takes place when forces on an object are balanced. Unbalanced forces cause the team on the right to accelerate to the left.
    That's all folks! Good Luck on your ACP!


    1st Semester review

    Natural Selection

    What are forces?

    Work Equation video        Tropism
    The equation to solve work problems looks like this:

    work = force x distance  or   W = F x d
    • The SI unit for force is newton (N).
    • The SI unit for distance is meter (m).
    • The SI unit for work is joule (J).


    What are forces?
    Why is one side of the ball flat?
    Visuals Unlimited/Corbis
    A ball, such as this tennis ball, is usually round. Its shape lets it roll farther and travel farther in the air. What could cause part of a ball to become flat like this one? Does the same thing happen when a baseball hits a bat? Or when a golf club hits a golf ball?
    What do typing on a computer, lifting a bike, and putting on a sweater have in common? They all involve an interaction between you and another object. You push on the keys. You push or pull on the bike. You pull on the sweater. A push or pull on an object is a force.
    Forces affect motion of everyday life. Seedlings emerging through soil or growing towards the sun are examples of how objects around us are affected by forcesYou are sitting on Earth due to a very powerful force - gravity!
    A force has both size and direction. In Figure 1, the length of the arrow represents the size of the force. The direction in which the arrow points represents the direction of the force. The unit of force is the newton (N). It takes about 4 N of force to lift a can of soda.
    There are two ways a force can affect an object. A force can change an objects speed. It also can change the direction in which the object is moving. In other words, a force can cause acceleration. Recall that acceleration is a change in an objects velocityits speed and/or its direction in a given time. When you apply a force to a tennis ball, such as the one shown in the picture above, the force first stops the motion of the ball. The force then causes the ball to accelerate in the opposite direction, changing both its speed and direction.
    1. Reading CheckIn what ways can forces affect objects?

    (t) Anthony-Masterson/Getty Images, (b)Per Breiehagen/Getty Images
    Figure 1 The arrows show forces with very different sizes acting in opposite directions.
    Types of Forces
    Some forces are easy to recognize. You can see a hammer applies a force as it hits a nail. Other forces seem to act on objects without touching them. For example, what force causes your ice cream to fall toward the ground if it slips out of the cone?

    The top left image of Figure 2 shows a baker pushing his hand into dough, causing the top of the dough to accelerate downward. You can see the bakers hand and the dough come into contact with each other. A contact force is a push or a pull applied by one object to another object that is touching it. Contact forces also are called mechanical forces. The top half of Figure 2 also shows other types of contact forces. A growing seedling is an example of an applied forceAs the plant pushes on the seed walls, the walls begin to crack and the seedling emerges from the seed pod

    (tl) Visual Cuisines/Getty Images, (tc) Photodisc/Alamy, (tr) Floresco Productions/Corbis, (bl) Mark Spowart/Alamy, (bc) sciencephotos/Alamy, (br) Steve Casimiro/Getty Images
    Figure 2 The pictures in the top row show examples of various types of contact forces. The ones in the bottom row show examples of several types of noncontact forces.
    Noncontact Forces
    The bottom left image of Figure 2 shows a girls hair being pulled toward the slide even though it isnt touching the slide. A force that pushes or pulls an object without touching it is a noncontact force. The force that pulls the girls hair is an electric force. The bottom half of Figure 2 shows other noncontact forces, such as magnetism and gravity.

    Noncontact forces affect all motion in everyday lifeFor example, a plant growing in soil is affected by gravityThe root system of a plant grows toward gravity. The response of a plant to gravity is called geotropism.
    1. Key Concept CheckWhat is the difference between the way contact and noncontact forces affect objects?
    Air resistance is a force that opposes the motion of an object moving through air.

    Hutchings Photography/Digital Light Source
    1. Read and complete a lab safety form.
    2. Make a model parachute from tissue paper, string, tape, and a metal washer.
    3. Use a meterstick or metric tape measure to measure heights of 1, 2, 3, and 4 m on a nearby wall. Mark them with tape.
    4. Drop the parachute from the 4-m mark. Your partner should start a stopwatch as soon as you drop the parachute and should stop the stopwatch when the washer passes the 3-m mark. Repeat this step three more times stopping the stopwatch at the 2-m mark, the 1-m mark, and the ground. Record the times in your Science Journal.
    5. Remove the washer from the parachute. Measure and record the time for the washer to fall from the 4-m mark to the floor without the parachute.
    Think About This
    1. Graph the motion of the parachute on a distance-time graph. (Hint: Place time on the x-axis and distance on the y-axis.)
    2. Calculate the average speed of the washer with and without the parachute using the data from the 4 m heightUse the equation average speed (m/s) = distance/time to calculate average speed.
    3. Key Concept How did friction affect the speed of the parachute and the washer?
    Why does the baseball player in Figure 3 slow down as he slides toward the base? Friction is a contact force that resists the sliding motion between two objects that are touching. The force of friction acts in the opposite direction of the motion, as shown by the blue arrow. Rougher surfaces produce greater friction than smooth surfaces. Other factors, such as the weight of an object, also affect the force of friction.

    David Madison/Getty Images
    Figure 3 The player must overcome friction or he wont reach the base.
    Is there anywhere on Earth where you could drop a pencil and not have it fall? No! Gravity is a noncontact attractive force that exists between all objects that have mass.
    Mass is the amount of matter in an object. Both your pencil and Earth have mass. They exert a gravitational pull on each other. In fact, they exert the same gravitational force on each other. Why doesnt your pencil pull Earth toward it? It actually does! The pencil has very little mass, so the force of gravity causes it to rapidly accelerate downward toward Earths surface. Earthfallsupward toward the pencil at the same time, but because of its mass, Earths motion is too small to see.
    Distance and Gravity
    You may have heard that astronauts become weightless in space. This is not true. Astronauts do have some weight in space, but it is much less in space than their weight on Earth. Weight is a measure of the force of gravity acting on an object. As two objects get farther apart, the gravitational force between the objects decreases. Figure 4 shows how the weight of an astronaut changes as he or she moves farther from Earth.
    Figure 4 Gravitational force (weight) decreases as the distance between the centers of the objects increases.
    You know that all objects exert a force of gravity on all other objects. If the astronaut drops a hammer on the Moon, will it fall toward Earth? No, the attraction between the Moon and the hammer is stronger than the attraction between Earth and the hammer because the hammer is very close to the Moon and very far from Earth. The hammer will fall down toward the Moon.
    Mass and Gravity
    Another factor that affects the force of gravity between two objects is the mass of the objects. As the mass of one or both objects increases, the gravitational force between them increases. For example, in Figure 5, F stands for the gravitational force. As the figure shows, doubling the mass of one of the objects doubles the force of attraction.
    The effect of mass on the force of gravity is most noticeable when one object is very massive, such as a planet, and the other object has much less mass, such as a person. Even though the force of gravity acts equally on both objects, the less massive object accelerates more quickly due to its smaller mass. Because the planet accelerates so slowly, all you observe is the object with less massfallingtoward the object with greater mass.
    1. Key Concept CheckWhat factors affect the way gravity acts on objects?
    Figure 5 The force of attraction between the bottom two objects is twice as much as between the top two objects.
    Visual CheckDescribe the acceleration of the bottom spheres due to the gravitational force between them.
    from Latin gravitare, means to unite, join together
    Combining Forces
    Have you ever played tug-of-war? If you alone pull against a team, you will probably be pulled over the line. However, if you are on a team, your team might pull the rope hard enough to cause the other team to move in your direction. When several forces act on an object, the forces combine to act as a single force. The sum of the forces acting on an object is called the net force.
    Forces in the Same Direction
    When different forces act on an object in the same direction, you can find the net force by adding the forces together. In Figure 6, each team member pulls in the same direction. The net force on the rope is 110 N + 90 N + 100 N = 300 N.
    Figure 6 Forces in the same direction act as a single force.
    Visual CheckWhat would the total force be if the person on the right stopped pulling?
    Forces in Opposite Directions
    When forces act in opposite directions, you must include the direction of the force when you add them. Like numbers on a number line, forces in the direction to the right are normally considered to be positive values. Forces to the left are negative values. In the first panel of Figure 7, the team on the right pulls with a force of 300 N. The team on the left pulls with a force of300 N. The net force is 300 N + (−300 N) = 0.
    Figure 7 No change in motion takes place when forces on an object are balanced. Unbalanced forces cause the team on the right to accelerate to the left.
    Balanced and Unbalanced Forces
    The net force on the rope in the top of Figure 7 is 0. When the net force on an object is 0 N, the forces acting on it are balanced forces. If the forces acting on an object are balanced, the objects motion does not change. When the net force acting on an object is not 0, the forces acting on the object are unbalanced forces.

    The forces acting on the rope in the bottom of Figure 7 are unbalanced.
    Unbalanced forces cause objects to change their motion, or accelerate.
    1. Key Concept CheckHow do balanced and unbalanced forces differ?
    Lesson Review
    Visual Summary
    Forces are pushes and pulls exerted by objects on each other. Contact forces occur when objects are touching. Noncontact forces act from a distance.

    Gravity is a force of attraction between two objects. The amount of gravitational force depends on the mass of the objects and the distance between them.
    Balanced forces do not affect motion. Unbalanced forces change motion.
    Lesson Assessm
    Use Vocabulary
    1. Describe friction in your own words.
    2. Two examples of __________ are gravity and magnetism.

    Understand Key Concepts
    3. As the distance between two objects increases, the gravitational force between the objects
          A. increases.
          B. decreases.
          C. creates friction.
          D. stays the same.
    4. Describe the forces acting on a cyclist who is slowing down as he or she climbs a hill.
    5. Identify any balanced and unbalanced forces acting on a book resting on a table.

    Use the figure below to answer question 6.
    6. What is the net force on the object?
          A. 30 N to the right
          B. 30 N to the left
          C. 60 N to the right
          D. 90 N to the left
    7. Which is a contact force?
          A. A girl pulls the plug of an electric hair dryer from the socket.
          B. A leaf falls to the ground because of Earths gravitational force.
          C. A magnet pulls on a nail 2 cm away.
          D. A small bit of paper is pulled toward an electrically charged comb.
    Interpret Graphics
    8. Copy and complete the graphic organizer to explain how distance and mass affect the force of

    Illustration of a graphic organizer labeled gravitational force
    9. Analyze the four forces acting on the airplane flying at an altitude of 3,000 m, as shown below.
    do the forces affect the planes motion?
    Illustration of an airplane in the sky. An arrow above the airplane is pointing up and labeled Lift; an arrow in front of the airplane (at the nose) is poiting to the right and is labeled Thrust; an arrown below the airplane is pointing down and labeled Gravity; and an arrow behind the airplane (at the tail) is pointint to the left and labeled Drag.
    Critical Thinking
    10. Construct a diagram that shows three forces acting on an object in the same direction and two
    acting in the opposite direction. Give the forces values that would cause no change in
    11. Contrast the force of gravity between these pairs of objects: a 1-kg mass and a 2-kg mass that are
    m apart; a 1-kg mass and a 2-kg mass that are 2 m apart; and two 2-kg masses that are 1 m apart.
    12. Give an example of a contact force and a noncontact force that affect plants.
    13. While carrying a heavy box up the stairs, you set the box on a step and rest. Then you pick up the
    and carry it to the top of the stairs. Describe these actions in terms of balanced and unbalanced forces acting on the box.