Nucleic acid, a capsid
A capsid, a nucleus
Nucleic acid, a nucleus
A cell membrane, a nucleus
A cell wall
Gram-positive cell membrane
Cell membrane and cell wall
Porins and Lipopolysaccharides
Capsules and Fimbriae
Cilia and Flagella
Capsules and Flagella
Simple sugars, like glucose
Ring structures within the cell wall and cell membrane
The motor proteins that are found next to the flagellin proteins in the main structure of the flagella
The motor proteins inside and next to the cell membrane
The molecules sent out by an attractant
In a membrane enclosed nucleus
In the mitochondria
In a region called the nucleoid
Layers of peptidoglycan
Gram-positive cell wall
Archaeon cell wall
Yeast cell wall
Gram-negative cell wall
When water is sparse.
When nutrients are plentiful.
When temperatures are moderate.
When harsh chemicals are absent.
Because they do not grow and divide
Because they withstand conditions often used to get rid of bacteria.
Because they do not carry out metabolism
Because they germinate when conditions are harsh
Because they have an outer surface that causes allergic reactions.
A thin structure that connects two bacterium together
Bacteria moving randomly
Bacteria moving toward an attractant
The rotating action of the flagellum of a bacteria
Both eukaryotic and prokaryotic ribosomes make proteins.
Both eukaryotic and prokaryotic ribosomes are made up of proteins and rRNA
Both eukaryotic and prokaryotic ribosomes consists of two subunits
Both eukaryotic and prokaryotic ribosomes are the same size
Both eukaryotic and prokaryotic ribosomes function when the two subunits come together.