Speaker:林千玉
Date:2016-02-16
view(s): 5494
  • 00:40 1.
    B
  • 01:25 2.
    Overview: The Key Roles of Cell Division
  • 01:20 3.
    Figure 12.2
  • 00:51 4.
    Concept 12.1: Most cell division results in genetically identical daughter cells
  • 02:30 5.
    Cellular Organization of the Genetic Material
  • 00:21 6.
    Figure 12.3
  • 02:46 7.
    Eukaryotic chromosomes consist of chromatin, a complex of DNA and protein that condenses during cell division, 即成為 chromosome 狀態 Every eukaryotic species has a characteristic number of chromosomes in each cell nucleus Somatic cells (nonreproductive cells)
  • 01:06 8.
    Distribution of Chromosomes During Eukaryotic Cell Division
  • 01:31 9.
    Figure 12.4
  • 00:15 10.
    Slide 10
  • 00:47 11.
    Figure 12.5-3
  • 00:31 12.
    Slide 12
  • 00:35 13.
    Concept 12.2: The mitotic phase alternates with interphase in the cell cycle
  • 00:35 14.
    Phases of the Cell Cycle
  • 01:26 15.
    Slide 15
  • 00:16 16.
    Figure 12.6
  • 01:12 17.
    Slide 17
  • 00:21 18.
    Figure 12.7
  • 04:08 19.
    Figure 12.7a
  • 01:58 20.
    Figure 12.7b
  • 00:05 21.
    Figure 12.7c
  • 00:00 22.
    Figure 12.7d
  • 01:12 23.
    The Mitotic Spindle: A Closer Look
  • 00:43 24.
    Slide 24
  • 00:23 25.
    Slide 25
  • 02:25 26.
    Figure 12.8
  • 00:45 27.
    Slide 27
  • 02:31 28.
    Figure 12.9
  • 00:15 29.
    Slide 29
  • 00:07 30.
    Cytokinesis: A Closer Look
  • 01:15 31.
    Figure 12.10
  • 00:08 32.
    Figure 12.11
  • 00:01 33.
    Binary Fission in Bacteria 細菌的二分裂法
  • 00:05 34.
    Figure 12.11
  • 00:48 35.
    Binary Fission in Bacteria 細菌的二分裂法
  • 01:35 36.
    Figure 12.12-4
  • 00:15 37.
    The Evolution of Mitosis
  • 03:23 38.
    Figure 12.13
  • 01:20 39.
    Concept 12.3: The eukaryotic cell cycle is regulated by a molecular control system
  • 00:36 40.
    Evidence for Cytoplasmic Signals
  • 02:01 41.
    Figure 12.14
  • 00:27 42.
    The Cell Cycle Control System
  • 01:24 43.
    Figure 12.15
  • 00:19 44.
    Slide 42
  • 00:14 45.
    Figure 12.15
  • 00:38 46.
    Slide 42
  • 00:32 47.
    Slide 42
  • 00:23 48.
    Figure 12.16
  • 03:08 49.
    The Cell Cycle Clock: Cyclins and Cyclin-Dependent Kinases
  • 01:33 50.
    Figure 12.17a
  • 01:16 51.
    Figure 12.17b
  • 01:50 52.
    Stop and Go Signs: Internal and External Signals at the Checkpoints
  • 01:28 53.
    Figure 12.18
  • 01:32 54.
    Slide 49
  • 02:18 55.
    Figure 12.19
  • 00:32 56.
    Loss of Cell Cycle Controls in Cancer Cells
  • 01:29 57.
    A normal cell is converted to a cancerous cell by a process called transformation 轉形作用 Cancer cells that are not eliminated by the immune system, form tumors, masses of abnormal cells within otherwise normal tissue If abnormal cells remain at the original
  • 01:52 58.
    Figure 12.20
  • 00:16 59.
    Recent advances in understanding the cell cycle and cell cycle signaling have led to advances in cancer treatment
  • 04:13 60.
    Slide 55
  • 00:06 61.
    You should now be able to:
  • 00:00 62.
    Compare cytokinesis in animals and plants Describe the process of binary fission in bacteria and explain how eukaryotic mitosis may have evolved from binary fission Explain how the abnormal cell division of cancerous cells escapes normal cell cycle contro
  • 00:24 63.
    Concept 13.1: Offspring acquire genes from parents by inheriting chromosomes
  • 01:00 64.
    Inheritance of Genes
  • 01:24 65.
    Comparison of Asexual and Sexual Reproduction
  • 00:33 66.
    Figure 13.2
  • 00:16 67.
    Concept 13.2: Fertilization and meiosis alternate in sexual life cycles
  • 00:04 68.
    Figure 13.3
  • 00:00 69.
    Slide 64
  • 01:33 70.
    Figure 13.4
  • 00:00 71.
    Slide 64
  • 00:00 72.
    Figure 13.3
  • 00:33 73.
    Concept 13.2: Fertilization and meiosis alternate in sexual life cycles
  • 01:48 74.
    Figure 13.3
  • 00:33 75.
    Slide 64
  • 01:03 76.
    Figure 13.4
  • 00:09 77.
    Slide 66
  • 00:46 78.
    Figure 13.5
  • 00:04 79.
    The Variety of Sexual Life Cycles
  • 00:14 80.
    Slide 69
  • 00:02 81.
    Figure 13.6a
  • 00:36 82.
    Slide 71
  • 00:04 83.
    Slide 72
  • 01:09 84.
    Figure 13.6b
  • 00:33 85.
    Slide 74
  • 01:03 86.
    Figure 13.6c
  • 00:00 87.
    Slide 74
  • 00:08 88.
    Figure 13.6b
  • 00:00 89.
    Slide 74
  • 00:00 90.
    Figure 13.6c
  • 00:01 91.
    Slide 76
  • 00:01 92.
    Figure 13.6
  • 00:11 93.
    Concept 13.3: Meiosis reduces the number of chromosome sets from diploid to haploid
  • 00:57 94.
    Figure 13.7-3
  • 00:01 95.
    Slide 80
  • 00:00 96.
    Slide 81
  • 00:00 97.
    Slide 82
  • 04:19 98.
    Figure 13.8a
  • 00:00 99.
    Slide 84
  • 01:37 100.
    Figure 13.8b
  • 00:04 101.
    A Comparison of Mitosis and Meiosis
  • 00:06 102.
    Figure 13.9a
  • 00:01 103.
    Figure 13.9b
  • 00:03 104.
    Slide 89
  • 00:00 105.
    Slide 90
  • 00:31 106.
    Concept 13.4: Genetic variation produced in sexual life cycles contributes to evolution
  • 01:26 107.
    Origins of Genetic Variation Among Offspring
  • 00:18 108.
    Independent Assortment of Chromosomes
  • 00:01 109.
    Figure 13.10-3
  • 00:48 110.
    Random Fertilization
  • 00:00 111.
    Figure 13.10-3
  • 00:00 112.
    Independent Assortment of Chromosomes
  • 00:06 113.
    Origins of Genetic Variation Among Offspring
  • 00:00 114.
    Independent Assortment of Chromosomes
  • 00:02 115.
    Figure 13.10-3
  • 00:00 116.
    Random Fertilization
  • 00:00 117.
    Crossing Over
  • 00:26 118.
    Figure 13.11-5
  • 00:01 119.
    The Evolutionary Significance of Genetic Variation Within Populations
  • 00:01 120.
    Figure 13.12
  • 00:16 121.
    The Evolutionary Significance of Genetic Variation Within Populations
  • 00:48 122.
    Figure 13.12
  • 01:21 123.
    The Evolutionary Significance of Genetic Variation Within Populations
  • Index
  • Notes
  • Discuss
  • Fullscreen
Ch8 影音101完整版
Duration: 1:38:25, Browse: 5494, Update: 2020-08-23
    • 00:40 1.
      B
    • 01:25 2.
      Overview: The Key Roles of Cell Division
    • 01:20 3.
      Figure 12.2
    • 00:51 4.
      Concept 12.1: Most cell division results in genetically identical daughter cells
    • 02:30 5.
      Cellular Organization of the Genetic Material
    • 00:21 6.
      Figure 12.3
    • 02:46 7.
      Eukaryotic chromosomes consist of chromatin, a complex of DNA and protein that condenses during cell division, 即成為 chromosome 狀態 Every eukaryotic species has a characteristic number of chromosomes in each cell nucleus Somatic cells (nonreproductive cells)
    • 01:06 8.
      Distribution of Chromosomes During Eukaryotic Cell Division
    • 01:31 9.
      Figure 12.4
    • 00:15 10.
      Slide 10
    • 00:47 11.
      Figure 12.5-3
    • 00:31 12.
      Slide 12
    • 00:35 13.
      Concept 12.2: The mitotic phase alternates with interphase in the cell cycle
    • 00:35 14.
      Phases of the Cell Cycle
    • 01:26 15.
      Slide 15
    • 00:16 16.
      Figure 12.6
    • 01:12 17.
      Slide 17
    • 00:21 18.
      Figure 12.7
    • 04:08 19.
      Figure 12.7a
    • 01:58 20.
      Figure 12.7b
    • 00:05 21.
      Figure 12.7c
    • 00:00 22.
      Figure 12.7d
    • 01:12 23.
      The Mitotic Spindle: A Closer Look
    • 00:43 24.
      Slide 24
    • 00:23 25.
      Slide 25
    • 02:25 26.
      Figure 12.8
    • 00:45 27.
      Slide 27
    • 02:31 28.
      Figure 12.9
    • 00:15 29.
      Slide 29
    • 00:07 30.
      Cytokinesis: A Closer Look
    • 01:15 31.
      Figure 12.10
    • 00:08 32.
      Figure 12.11
    • 00:01 33.
      Binary Fission in Bacteria 細菌的二分裂法
    • 00:05 34.
      Figure 12.11
    • 00:48 35.
      Binary Fission in Bacteria 細菌的二分裂法
    • 01:35 36.
      Figure 12.12-4
    • 00:15 37.
      The Evolution of Mitosis
    • 03:23 38.
      Figure 12.13
    • 01:20 39.
      Concept 12.3: The eukaryotic cell cycle is regulated by a molecular control system
    • 00:36 40.
      Evidence for Cytoplasmic Signals
    • 02:01 41.
      Figure 12.14
    • 00:27 42.
      The Cell Cycle Control System
    • 01:24 43.
      Figure 12.15
    • 00:19 44.
      Slide 42
    • 00:14 45.
      Figure 12.15
    • 00:38 46.
      Slide 42
    • 00:32 47.
      Slide 42
    • 00:23 48.
      Figure 12.16
    • 03:08 49.
      The Cell Cycle Clock: Cyclins and Cyclin-Dependent Kinases
    • 01:33 50.
      Figure 12.17a
    • 01:16 51.
      Figure 12.17b
    • 01:50 52.
      Stop and Go Signs: Internal and External Signals at the Checkpoints
    • 01:28 53.
      Figure 12.18
    • 01:32 54.
      Slide 49
    • 02:18 55.
      Figure 12.19
    • 00:32 56.
      Loss of Cell Cycle Controls in Cancer Cells
    • 01:29 57.
      A normal cell is converted to a cancerous cell by a process called transformation 轉形作用 Cancer cells that are not eliminated by the immune system, form tumors, masses of abnormal cells within otherwise normal tissue If abnormal cells remain at the original
    • 01:52 58.
      Figure 12.20
    • 00:16 59.
      Recent advances in understanding the cell cycle and cell cycle signaling have led to advances in cancer treatment
    • 04:13 60.
      Slide 55
    • 00:06 61.
      You should now be able to:
    • 00:00 62.
      Compare cytokinesis in animals and plants Describe the process of binary fission in bacteria and explain how eukaryotic mitosis may have evolved from binary fission Explain how the abnormal cell division of cancerous cells escapes normal cell cycle contro
    • 00:24 63.
      Concept 13.1: Offspring acquire genes from parents by inheriting chromosomes
    • 01:00 64.
      Inheritance of Genes
    • 01:24 65.
      Comparison of Asexual and Sexual Reproduction
    • 00:33 66.
      Figure 13.2
    • 00:16 67.
      Concept 13.2: Fertilization and meiosis alternate in sexual life cycles
    • 00:04 68.
      Figure 13.3
    • 00:00 69.
      Slide 64
    • 01:33 70.
      Figure 13.4
    • 00:00 71.
      Slide 64
    • 00:00 72.
      Figure 13.3
    • 00:33 73.
      Concept 13.2: Fertilization and meiosis alternate in sexual life cycles
    • 01:48 74.
      Figure 13.3
    • 00:33 75.
      Slide 64
    • 01:03 76.
      Figure 13.4
    • 00:09 77.
      Slide 66
    • 00:46 78.
      Figure 13.5
    • 00:04 79.
      The Variety of Sexual Life Cycles
    • 00:14 80.
      Slide 69
    • 00:02 81.
      Figure 13.6a
    • 00:36 82.
      Slide 71
    • 00:04 83.
      Slide 72
    • 01:09 84.
      Figure 13.6b
    • 00:33 85.
      Slide 74
    • 01:03 86.
      Figure 13.6c
    • 00:00 87.
      Slide 74
    • 00:08 88.
      Figure 13.6b
    • 00:00 89.
      Slide 74
    • 00:00 90.
      Figure 13.6c
    • 00:01 91.
      Slide 76
    • 00:01 92.
      Figure 13.6
    • 00:11 93.
      Concept 13.3: Meiosis reduces the number of chromosome sets from diploid to haploid
    • 00:57 94.
      Figure 13.7-3
    • 00:01 95.
      Slide 80
    • 00:00 96.
      Slide 81
    • 00:00 97.
      Slide 82
    • 04:19 98.
      Figure 13.8a
    • 00:00 99.
      Slide 84
    • 01:37 100.
      Figure 13.8b
    • 00:04 101.
      A Comparison of Mitosis and Meiosis
    • 00:06 102.
      Figure 13.9a
    • 00:01 103.
      Figure 13.9b
    • 00:03 104.
      Slide 89
    • 00:00 105.
      Slide 90
    • 00:31 106.
      Concept 13.4: Genetic variation produced in sexual life cycles contributes to evolution
    • 01:26 107.
      Origins of Genetic Variation Among Offspring
    • 00:18 108.
      Independent Assortment of Chromosomes
    • 00:01 109.
      Figure 13.10-3
    • 00:48 110.
      Random Fertilization
    • 00:00 111.
      Figure 13.10-3
    • 00:00 112.
      Independent Assortment of Chromosomes
    • 00:06 113.
      Origins of Genetic Variation Among Offspring
    • 00:00 114.
      Independent Assortment of Chromosomes
    • 00:02 115.
      Figure 13.10-3
    • 00:00 116.
      Random Fertilization
    • 00:00 117.
      Crossing Over
    • 00:26 118.
      Figure 13.11-5
    • 00:01 119.
      The Evolutionary Significance of Genetic Variation Within Populations
    • 00:01 120.
      Figure 13.12
    • 00:16 121.
      The Evolutionary Significance of Genetic Variation Within Populations
    • 00:48 122.
      Figure 13.12
    • 01:21 123.
      The Evolutionary Significance of Genetic Variation Within Populations
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    2016-02-16 00:00:00
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