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Cytoplasm       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Information > Structure > Organelles > Cytoplasm   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
DIVISION
CONTRAST
MATERIAL
ESCHERICHIA COLI
SHIGELLA
WATER
LARGE QUANTITIES
FRAGMENTS
FRAGMENT
MACROPHAGES
POLLEN TUBE
SUBSTANCES
BLOODSTREAM
MACROMOLECULES
SITE
REPLICATION
HEPATOCYTES
SECRETED
CONTENTS
OXYGEN
MOLECULES
PLACE
ENCLOSED
SPECIES
FIG
PART
PERIPHERY
FUSION
TARGET
NEURONS
APOPTOSIS
LYMPHOCYTES
RIGIDITY
MEIOSIS
FLAGELLA
BACTERIUM
ATP
ENZYMES
SYNTHESIS
MEMBRANES
GRANULOCYTES
VIRUSES
MYCELIUM
GLUCOSE
GLUCOKINASE
PRESENT
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Cytoplasm"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Cytoplasm (protoplasm) is a material probably of variable constitution during life, but yielding on its disintegration bodies chiefly of proteid nature. (Web site)
  2. Cytoplasm is the material that fills the cell and is crowded with very large molecules. (Web site)
  3. Cytoplasm is the watery stuff that fills the cell, provides a medium in which to move the molecules around. (Web site)
  4. Cytoplasm is defined as the material that lies within the cytoplasmic membrane, or the membrane that surrounds a cell.
  5. Cytoplasm is usually filled with macromolecules of proteins, nucleic acids and carbohydrates. (Web site)

Division

  1. The division of the cytoplasm of a cell following the division of the nucleus. (Web site)

Contrast

  1. In contrast, within 4 h after arginine treatment, ATF6 appeared in the nucleus, and ATF6 disappeared almost completely from the cytoplasm after 8 h. (Web site)
  2. In contrast, AtFtsZ2 which seemed to be localized in the cytoplasm (Osteryoung et al. (Web site)
  3. In contrast, the slightly higher Golgi stack density in the cortical cytoplasm may disappear with better measurements of cytoplasmic volume. (Web site)

Material

  1. Nuclear pore complexes provide the sole gateway for the exchange of material between nucleus and cytoplasm of interphase eukaryotic cells.
  2. The hyphae are composed of cell walls made of chitin (the same material that makes up the external skeleton of an insect), a cell membrane, and cytoplasm.

Escherichia Coli

  1. Truncated cslA and cslB genes have been used to produce active, mature chondroitinases in the cytoplasm of Escherichia coli. (Web site)

Shigella

  1. A shiga like toxin is produced by S. dysenteriae causing a bloody diarrhea much as with EHEC. Shigella invades M cells and replicates in the cytoplasm.
  2. Shigella are highly invasive in the colon and the rectum, and are able to proliferate in the host cell cytoplasm, triggering an inflammatory reaction. (Web site)

Water

  1. The cytoplasm consists mostly of water, dissolved ions, small molecules, and large water-soluble molecules such as proteins. (Web site)
  2. While the light passes through the cytoplasm, the cell sap, and water, the light path is changed due to the difference in the refractive index. (Web site)
  3. Cytoplasm - The cytoplasm contains primarily water and protein material.

Large Quantities

  1. Alanine transferase (ALT), formerly known as SGPT, is present in large quantities in the cytoplasm of canine and feline hepatocytes.

Fragments

  1. Blood Platelets (Thrombocytes) are, as mentioned above, fragments of the cytoplasm of megakaryocytes. (Web site)
  2. Platelets are not complete cells, but actually fragments of cytoplasm from a cell found in the bone marrow called a megakaryocyte.

Fragment

  1. The A fragment is released as an extended chain but regains its active (enzymatic) globular conformation in the cytoplasm.

Macrophages

  1. The transport of iron across vacuolar membranes of macrophages probably involves DMT1. In the cytoplasm, iron is stored bound to ferritin. (Web site)

Pollen Tube

  1. The growth of the pollen tube is controlled by the vegetative (or tube) cytoplasm. (Web site)

Substances

  1. Activities in a cell require energy, whether for macromolecular synthesis or for transport of substances through or out of the cytoplasm.

Bloodstream

  1. Water can remain in mitochondria, in cytoplasm, or enter bloodstream for excretion. (Web site)

Macromolecules

  1. Vesicular Transport Vesicles or other bodies in the cytoplasm move macromolecules or large particles across the plasma membrane.

Site

  1. This stalls protein growth, and release factors, proteins which mimic tRNA, enter the A site and release the protein in to the cytoplasm. (Web site)

Replication

  1. All of the functions for cell expansion, growth and replication are carried out in the cytoplasm of a cell.

Hepatocytes

  1. The cytoplasm of the hepatocytes was flat or bubble tubular cystic structure. (Web site)

Secreted

  1. Chloride and hydrogen ions are secreted separately from the cytoplasm of parietal cells and mixed in the canaliculi. (Web site)
  2. This means the majority of secreted K + and Na + ions return to the cytoplasm. (Web site)
  3. Chloride and sodium ions are secreted actively from the cytoplasm of the parietal cell into the lumen of the canaliculus. (Web site)

Contents

  1. The nuclear envelope allows the nucleus to control its contents, and separate them from the rest of the cytoplasm where necessary.
  2. Cytoplasm - the contents of the cell, not including the nucleus.

Oxygen

  1. The last acceptor of the now energy-depleted electron is oxygen, which then combines with the excess hydrogen ions from the cytoplasm to create water. (Web site)

Molecules

  1. You could say that these molecules provide a means of communication between the cytoplasm and the nucleus. (Web site)
  2. Many molecules, including many drugs, passively diffuse or are actively transported through the membrane and into the cytoplasm. (Web site)
  3. These travel through the cytoplasm and are digested, with the molecules eventually passing into the cytoplasm. (Web site)

Place

  1. After virus attachment and entry into the cell, gene expression and replication takes place within the cytoplasm. (Web site)
  2. Transport and binding to thyroid hormone receptors in the cytoplasm and nucleus then takes place. (Web site)
  3. Amino acids are found in the cytoplasm of the cell where protein production takes place.

Enclosed

  1. The nucleus itself is enclosed in a double membrane that keeps the nuclear contents separate from the cytoplasm of the rest of the cell.
  2. The cytoplasm (material in the cell interior) of all bacteria is enclosed within a cell membrane that itself is surrounded by a rigid cell wall. (Web site)

Species

  1. It is an extension of the cytoplasm and used for attachment to surfaces (and is then called fimbrium) and conjugation with another cell of the same species.

Fig

  1. The cytoplasm presents numerous mitochondria dispersed throughout it, endoplasmatic reticulum and free ribosomes, disposed in groups or rosettes (Fig.
  2. Blood cells were isolated from anticoagulated mouse blood and incubated with calcein AM to introduce a fluorescent probe into the cytoplasm (Fig. (Web site)
  3. As a sign of its immaturity, the sperm cell (on the right) that has issued into the lumen still has a bit of cytoplasm around its neck (compare with fig. (Web site)

Part

  1. During the formation of bone spicules, cytoplasmic Cytoplasm The cytoplasm is the part of a cell that is enclosed within the cell membrane.
  2. The part of the cytoplasm that is not held within organelles is called the cytosol. (Web site)
  3. The cytoplasm is the part of a cell that is enclosed within the cell membrane. (Web site)

Periphery

  1. The result is a long tube containing many nuclei, with all the cytoplasm at the periphery. (Web site)
  2. The many nuclei that are produced distribute themselves around the periphery of the cell cytoplasm. (Web site)

Fusion

  1. Protoplasmic killing occurs after fusion of unlike hyphae or after microinjection of cytoplasm or extracts into unlike strains.

Target

  1. The sperm cells then travel in the cytoplasm of the large vegetative cell of the pollen tube to their target.
  2. Such hormones diffuse across the plasma membrane and target those receptor cells found within the cytoplasm. (Web site)
  3. Somehow, the B subunit affects the release of the A subunit from the endosome so that it will reach its target in the cell cytoplasm. (Web site)

Neurons

  1. Neurons contain cytoplasm, mitochondria and other "organelles". (Web site)

Apoptosis

  1. Caspase activation and apoptosis can be initiated by the introduction of serine proteinases into the cytoplasm of a cell. (Web site)
  2. PKC-δ is localized in the cytoplasm before the induction of apoptosis. (Web site)

Lymphocytes

  1. In all lymphocytes the nucleus occupies nearly the whole volume of the cell, and the cytoplasm which surrounds it forms a thin shell. (Web site)
  2. Lymphocytes are distinguished by having a deeply staining nucleus which may be eccentric in location, and a relatively small amount of cytoplasm. (Web site)
  3. The lymphocytes can be branded via the thin layer of cytoplasm that encompasses their nuclei, which is also relatively large.

Rigidity

  1. These miniature bulkheads give the hyphae some physical rigidity, and limit loss of cytoplasm if the hyphal wall is ruptured.

Meiosis

  1. DAZ family proteins exist throughout male germ cell development and transit from nucleus to cytoplasm at meiosis in humans and mice. (Web site)

Flagella

  1. Pseudopodia are used by many cells, and are not fixed structures like flagella but rather are associated with actin near the moving edge of the cytoplasm. (Web site)

Bacterium

  1. They connect the bacterium to another of its species and build a bridge between the cytoplasm of either cell. (Web site)
  2. When subject to an osmotic 'up-shock', water flows outward from bacterial cytoplasm of the bacterium. (Web site)

Atp

  1. Only 2 ATP per NADH since the coenzyme must feed into the electron transport chain from the cytoplasm rather than the mitochondrial matrix. (Web site)

Enzymes

  1. These enzymes are present in the cytoplasm of the epithelial cells. (Web site)

Synthesis

  1. Fatty acid synthesis by a combination of cytoplasm and mitochondria. (Web site)
  2. There may be free ribosomes in the cytoplasm as well, which also are the site of protein synthesis. (Web site)
  3. They do not interfere with protein synthesis in the cytoplasm of the eukaryotes. (Web site)

Membranes

  1. The region surrounding the nucleus (the cytoplasm) is partitioned by membranes into an elaborate network of compartments that fulfill a host of functions.
  2. The space in between the two membranes is called the inter-membrane space which has the same composition as the cytoplasm of the cell. (Web site)

Granulocytes

  1. The granular leukocytes, or granulocytes (GRAN-ulo-sites), are so named because they show visible granules in the cytoplasm when stained (see Fig.
  2. Granulocytes These have a granular cytoplasm and lobed nucleus.

Viruses

  1. Assembly and Egress: Viruses assemble in the cytoplasm, or in the nucleus.

Mycelium

  1. The thallus, or body, of a typical fungus consists of a mycelium through which cytoplasm flows. (Web site)
  2. Taken together, it is concluded that the cytoplasm of a mycelium of a higher fungus is not continuous per se, as is generally assumed.

Glucose

  1. Glucose in the bloodstream diffuses into the cytoplasm and is locked there by phosphorylation. (Web site)
  2. The break down of glucose takes place in the cytoplasm of the cell whereas the Kreb's cycle reaction takes place in the mitochondria of the cell.
  3. This all happens in the cytosol, formerly cytoplasm, to put glucose in a form that can enter the organelle mitochondria.

Glucokinase

  1. Glucokinase activity in the cytoplasm rises and falls with available glucose. (Web site)
  2. Much, but not all, of the glucokinase found in the cytoplasm of beta cells is associated with insulin secretory granules and with mitochondria. (Web site)

Present

  1. This is present on the surface of Bordetella cells and is delivered to the cytoplasm of host cells on contact. (Web site)
  2. These cells, with conventional histological techniques, present a moderate amount of homogenous, pink, granular cytoplasm and distinct cell margins. (Web site)
  3. Mitochondria and cisternae of endoplasmatic reticulum are present in cytoplasm but Golgi complex was not observed.

Categories

  1. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Information > Structure > Organelles
  2. Cell
  3. Mitochondria
  4. Nucleus
  5. Membrane

Subcategories

Plasmogamy

    Related Keywords

      * Adjacent Cells * Agranulocytes * Appearance * Auer Rods * Bacterial Cells * Cell * Cells * Cell Cytoplasm * Cell Division * Cell Membrane * Cell Nucleus * Cell Wall * Cytokinesis * Cytoplasmic * Cytoskeleton * Cytosol * Dendrites * Dna * Endoplasmic Reticulum * Eukaryotes * Eukaryotic Cell * Eukaryotic Cells * Foamy * Fungi * Genetic Material * Germ Plasm * Glycolysis * Haploid Nuclei * Hyphae * Inclusions * Inclusion Bodies * Infected Cells * Leukocytes * Localized * Lysosomes * Membrane * Mitochondria * Mitosis * Mrna * Neutrophils * Nuclear Envelope * Nuclei * Nucleolus * Nucleoplasm * Nucleus * Nur77 * Oocyte * Oocytes * Organelle * Organelles * Pathogenesis * Plasma Membrane * Platelets * Pores * Poxviruses * Presence * Prokaryote * Prokaryotes * Proteins * Protons * Protoplasm * Region * Ribosomes * Rna * Rough Endoplasmic Reticulum * Septa * Similar * Spermatids * Spermiogenesis * Target Cell * Transcription * Vacuoles
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      Short phrases about "Cytoplasm"
      Originally created: April 04, 2011.
      Links checked: April 13, 2013.
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