Eukaryotic Cell:Internal Structure

Zairra Williams

The Nucleus : The Control Center

The nucleus is a compact sphere that is the most prominent organelle of eukaryotic cells. Separated from the cell cytoplasm by an external boundary called nuclear envelope. The envelope has a unique architecture. Its composed of two parallel membranes separated by a narrow space.

Mitochondria: Enegry Generators of The Cell

The cell's control center none of the cellular activities it commands could proceed without a constant supply of energy , the bulk of which is generated in most eukaryotes by mitochondria.

Nucleus, Endoplasmic Reticulum, and Golgi Apparatus: Nature's Assembly Line

Network ribosomes which originate in the nucleus , and the rough endoplasmic reticulum , which is continuously connected with the nuclear envelope, as well as the smooth endoplasmic reticulum and the Golgi apparatus .

Mitochondria: Energy generators of the cell

Supplies the nucleus with a constant amount of energy. The bulk of which is generated in most eukaryotes by mitochondria.

Choroplast: Photosynthesis Machines

Chloroplast are found in the alge of plants, and the y are capable or converting the energy from the sun into food. This process makes it the primary producer of organic nutrients on eatrh

Ribosomes: Proteins synthesizers

They are numerous tiny particles found in the cytoplasm. They are distributed in the cell: some are scattered freely in the cytoplasm and cytoskeleton. Others are attached to the rough endoplasmic reticulum as previously described.

Cytoskeleton:A Support Network

cytoplasm is crisscrossed by a flexible framework of molecules called the cytoskeleton. It apers to have several functions , such as an anchoring organelles, moving RNA and vesicles, and permitting shape changes and movnement in some cells.

Survey of Eukaryotic Microorganism

This contain a general survey of the principle eukaryotic microorganisms--fungi, alge, protozoa, and parasitic worms while also introducing elements of their structure, life, history, classification, identification, and importance.