biology class notes section 11.4 meiosis using miller and levine textbook-1

Biology class notes section 11.4 meiosis using miller and levine textbook-1

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Interactive Class Notes / Learning Log / Textbook Notes Learning Goal: o Describe the process of meiosis, including independent assortment and crossing  over. o Explain how reduction division results in the formation of haploid gametes or  spores.  o SC.912.L.16.17:  Compare and contrast mitosis and meiosis and relate to the  processes of sexual and asexual reproduction and their consequences for genetic  variation. (H) Think About It As geneticists in the early 1900s applied Mendel’s laws, they wondered where genes might be located.  They expected genes to be carried on structures inside the cell, but  which  structures What cellular processes could account for segregation and independent assortment, as Mendel had described? Watch Intro Video Clip: Remember to  REVIEW  these  notes daily so you will be ready  to participate in class discussion the next day.  This practice of  daily review will also prepare  you for future assessments. Unit : Cell Cycle   Chapter :  11  Topic:  Cell Reproduction   Section : 11.4  Meiosis Name: Amelia Class: standard biology Period/Seat #: 7 th period seat 1 Date: 10/21/16 Pre Post Scale General Rubric for Student Understanding 2 Points 4 I understand ........... enough to teach. (I can peer-tutor on this topic) (Expert Teacher - Wow!!) 3 I understand ............ enough to use. (Skilled & Independent!) 2 I understand part of ............ , but not ............. . (Need some help please!) 1 I do not have an understanding of ................. . (S.O.S. - I’m lost; will come for tutoring.)
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Make it Personal 1. Do you think that either  your MOM or DAD gave you more genetic  information than the  other? Or do you think  that you inherited an  equal amount of genetic  information from each?  Explain. Make Predictions I have half of my mother’s genetic  information and half of my fathers, you will always have equal parts of both parents. 1. What is the record of  one woman giving birth  to children over her  lifetime? In other words, what is the most amount  of children a woman  ever had? 2. How many viable egg  cells (on average) do you  think that a woman will  produce in a lifetime? 3. How many viable sperm  cells (on average) do you  think that a man will  produce in a lifetime? 4. What are the chances of  ‘You being you’? 5. What do you think is the  statistical probability of  the union of the exact  sperm cell and egg that  created the zygote from  which you originated?  (In other words, what  are the chances of you  being born- statistically  speaking?) 6. What biological process  gives rise to such genetic  diversity?
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