Amefish
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Prove You're the Best Biologist!


Do you think you have true potential as a biologist? If so, then this game will be the perfect opportunity to showcase your expertise! Suited for students of all levels, from GCSE to A Level to IB to... every other qualification out there!



The rules are simple:
  1. Answer the question in the post directly before your own
  2. Ask a new question for the next poster
  3. If you do not answer the question directly before you, you won't get a point

If you answer a question correctly, you will gain +1 point. Points will be collected on the leader-board and all answers will be verified by Google

Leaderboard:
1. jadder1224 - 8 :bumps:
2. QuentinM - 7 :clap2:
3. aytuiq & bobby147 - 3 :five:
updated as of 06/09 at 14:46


Question 1: how do hot temperatures denature enzymes?
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jadder1224
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(Original post by Amefish)




Prove You're the Best Biologist!


Do you think you have true potential as a biologist? If so, then this game will be the perfect opportunity to showcase your expertise! Suited for students of all levels, from GCSE to A Level to IB to... every other qualification out there!




The rules are simple:
  1. Answer the question in the post directly before your own
  2. Ask a new question for the next poster

If you answer a question correctly, you will gain +1 point. Points will be collected on the leader-board and all answers will be verified by Google

Leaderboard:
1.
2.
3.


Question 1: how do hot temperatures denature enzymes?
Great game!

Answer: because they change/break the bonds in the protein.

Question: What bonds are formed between amino acids?
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ᒍack
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(Original post by jadder1224)
Great game!

Answer: because they change/break the bonds in the protein.

Question: What bonds are formed between amino acids?
Answer: Peptide bonds

Question: What does a flagellum do?
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jadder1224
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(Original post by ᒍack)
Answer: Peptide bonds

Question: What does a flagellum do?
Answer: helps the cell to move (locomotion).

Question: Name the area on an enzyme that a substrate attaches to.
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YourGoddamnRight
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(Original post by jadder1224)
Answer: helps the cell to move (locomotion).

Question: Name the area on an enzyme that a substrate attaches to.
Answer: Active site.

Question: What is the balanced symbol equation for aerobic respiration?
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jadder1224
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(Original post by YourGoddamnRight)
Answer: Active site.

Question: What is the balanced symbol equation for aerobic respiration?
Answer: C6H12O6 + 6O2 --> 6CO2 + 6H2O + (energy)

Question: When does anaerobic respiration occur?
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ImagineCats
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(Original post by jadder1224)
Answer: C6H12O6 + 6O2 --> 6CO2 + 6H2O + (energy)

Question: When does anaerobic respiration occur?
Answer: When there's no oxygen!!!!!! c grade bio yea

Q: Why do some people not wanna eat quorn/myoprotein?? Many answers
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Kallisto
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Answer: Anaerobic respiration occurs when oxygen is not involve in respiratory chain.

Question: What an organell in plants is responsible for photosynthesis?
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aytuiq
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(Original post by Kallisto)
Answer: Anaerobic respiration occurs when oxygen is not involve in respiratory chain.

Question: What an organell in plants is responsible for photosynthesis?
Answer : Chloroplast

Question : Which of the following is also known as the Calvin cycle : the light-independent reaction or light-dependent reactions?
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Blue_Cow
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(Original post by aytuiq)
Answer : Chloroplast

Question : Which of the following is also known as the Calvin cycle : the light-independent reaction or light-dependent reactions?


Light independent

Give two applications of PCR
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aytuiq
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(Original post by Blue_Cow)
Light independent

Give two applications of PCR
Answer : 1.Genetic fingerprinting for use in forensics
2. Research - replicated DNA can be used in experiments e.g genetic engineering of bacteria

Question : Name the two types of bonding found in cellulose
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jadder1224
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(Original post by aytuiq)
Answer : 1.Genetic fingerprinting for use in forensics
2. Research - replicated DNA can be used in experiments e.g genetic engineering of bacteria

Question : Name the two types of bonding found in cellulose
Answer: glycosidic and hydrogen bonding.

Question: what is an enzyme?
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Tuffyandtab
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(Original post by jadder1224)
Answer: glycosidic and hydrogen bonding.

Question: what is an enzyme?
Answer: A biological catalyst, meaning they speed up metabolic reactions
Question: What is an operon?
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aytuiq
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(Original post by jadder1224)
Answer: glycosidic and hydrogen bonding.

Question: what is an enzyme?
There are not only glycosidic bonds and hydrogen bonds - there is also bonding between carbon and hydrogen - the answer should be covalent bonding (which includes glycosidic bonds), sorry to be pedantic.

Answer : An operon is the section of DNA that an oppressor binds to.
Question : Why is/should an open flame kept nearby when inoculating culture media with a microorganism?
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PeetaRJ
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(Original post by aytuiq)
There are not only glycosidic bonds and hydrogen bonds - there is also bonding between carbon and hydrogen - the answer should be covalent bonding (which includes glycosidic bonds), sorry to be pedantic.

Answer : A biological catalyst.
Question : Why is/should an open flame kept nearby when inoculating culture media with a microorganism?
Answer: To prevent airborne microbes from coming in contact with the culture you're working on the surface.
Question: How does the countercurrent system work?
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Eulogy
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(Original post by PeetaRJ)
Answer: To prevent airborne microbes from coming in contact with the culture you're working on the surface.
Question: How does the countercurrent system work?
flow in opposite directions (next to each other) making sure there's always a high conc. gradient
How do pathogens become resistant to antibotics
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QuentinM
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(Original post by Eulogy)
flow in opposite directions (next to each other) making sure there's always a high conc. gradient
How do pathogens become resistant to antibotics
A: Bacteria mutate rapidly due to poor DNA replication error detection (meaning mutations can occur every thousand bases or so)-so mutations can occur rapidly that change the target proteins to not respond to targets anymore.

(additionally some gain of function mutations can produce enzymes like beta-lactamases which degrade drugs like penicillin)


Q: What is the difference between behavioural and genomic imprinting?
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Amefish
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(Original post by QuentinM)
A: Bacteria mutate rapidly due to poor DNA replication error detection (meaning mutations can occur every thousand bases or so)-so mutations can occur rapidly that change the target proteins to not respond to targets anymore.

(additionally some gain of function mutations can produce enzymes like beta-lactamases which degrade drugs like penicillin)


Q: What is the difference between behavioural and genomic imprinting?
Forgive me (and please tell me) if I'm wrong, I had to research this. Behavioural imprinting is when an organism is exposed to an object in early life, becoming attached to it, whereas genomic imprinting is a type of epigenetic change where either the mother or father's copy of a gene is silenced, giving the offspring the remaining trait.

Q: What are the components needed for PCR?
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bobby147
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To what level of biology can someone ask ?
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Amefish
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(Original post by bobby147)
To what level of biology can someone ask ?
Any - encouraging research is good! Just make sure it's fair - so the answer to your question can be found through a Google search
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