This kind of diversity in proteins to perform similar

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to our example—regulate inflammation and anaphase at separate points. This kind of diversity in proteins to perform similar functions could apply to a plethora of proteins. Life is amazing in its diversity and function, don’t forget that the human imagination—guided by logic—is the biggest driver of discovery; so don’t be afraid to use yours. 1. Generally, know the main cellular components of the eukaryotic cell—particularly the animal cell. 2. Know the 7 main attributes of a cell and how they pertain to modern life 3. Know the type of bond found in most biomolecules a. What’s the process/products of formation of this bond? b. What’s the process/products of breaking this bond? 4. Know the four biomolecules and—where applicable/appropriate—know a. The monomer and its basic structure b. The polymer and its basic structure i. The specific name of the bond in these polymers c. How to identify a biomolecule based on its function 5. Understand the diversity in protein shape and sizes; describe how this affects functionality a. What gives rise to this diversity? 6. Understand the different levels of protein structure and describe their types of interactions and bonds. 7. Briefly, know the function of the two main types of chaperones discussed in class 8. Understand the purpose of protein regulation 9. Know the 3 ways in which proteins are regulated, and general methods—as described in class—by which these different ways of regulation are achieved.
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