They dissolve well in water.
They are usually non-polar.
They usually form hydrogen bonds with each other.
They contain only carbon and no other element.
Smooth Endoplasmic Reticula
Electron Transport Chain
The membrane is not too thick.
The cell is not too large.
Water is of higher concentration outside the cell.
Water is attached to another molecule such as a phospholipid.
Only large molecules are moved across a membrane.
A portion of the membrane dissolves when active transport occurs.
It requires a membrane lipid which forms a hole in the membrane.
It requires energy, usually in the form of ATP.
Do not count the weight of electrons.
Both include the weight of the electrons, but only the atomic number includes the number of neutrons.
Both include the weight of the protons of the element.
Are actually the same thing.
An ionic bond.
Carbon attached to a hydrogen.
Too many electrons in its outer shell.
An unreacted Na.
An atom with 10 protons in its nucleus.
Sharing of electrons between two hydrogen atoms.
A non-polar bond.
A polar bond.
A hydrogen bond
Dissolved in water.
Made up of proteins.
Made of the fatty acid tails of the phospholipids.
Energy is created.
The reaction cannot occur.
Energy is lost.
Energy is stored.
All of a, b and c are polymers of glucose.
Water and oxygen
Two amino acids
Two glucose molecules
A 6-carbon molecule
Two separate peptides (=proteins) attached together.
A folding of a protein.
An unfolded protein.
A very long protein, unfolded.
As part of ATP.
As part of ADP.
Being transferred to Carbon dioxide (CO2)
ADP formed in glycolysis.
ADP formed in the Krebs cycle.
Electrons which came from glucose breakdown.
CO2 (carbon dioxide)
H+ ions ; ATP synthase
Water ; water pores
Electrons ; ATP synthase
ADP ; protein complexes of the electron transport chain