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    a friend tells you he read somewhere that rotting garbage can turn into maggots, which are fly larvae, and the maggots then can grow into adult flies. what part of the cell theory could you use to refute his claim?

    James

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    get a friend tells you he read somewhere that rotting garbage can turn into maggots, which are fly larvae, and the maggots then can grow into adult flies. what part of the cell theory could you use to refute his claim? from EN Bilgi.

    A friend tells you he read somewhere that rotting garbage can turn into maggots, which are fly larvae, and the maggots then can grow into adult flies. What part of the cell theory could you use to refute his claim?

    cells should come from preexisting cells

    A friend tells you he read somewhere that rotting garbage can turn into maggots, which are fly larvae, and the maggots then can grow into adult flies. What part of the cell theory could you use to refute his claim?

    Biology

    1 Answer

    Rawda Eada Nov 17, 2015

    cells should come from preexisting cells

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    A friend tells you that he read somewhere that rotting garbage can turn into maggots, which are fly larvae, and

    A friend tells you that he read somewhere that rotting garbage can turn into maggots, which are fly larvae, and the maggots then can grow into adult flies Do you think he is right Explain your answer with reason What part of the cell theory could you - Science - Cell - Structure and Functions

    Aayush M, asked a question

    Subject: Science, asked on 9/6/17

     A friend tells you that he read somewhere that rotting garbage can turn into maggots, which are fly larvae, and the maggots then can grow into adult flies. Do you think he is right? Explain your answer with reason. What part of the cell theory could you use to explain your point

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    Anchit Kumari answered this

    Dear Student, No, he is wrong.

    According to cell theory given by Schwann and Schleiden, all the living cells arise from pre-existing cells. Maggots can not form out of rotting garbage (organic waste) on their own. The development of maggots is dependent on fly (whether it lay eggs or not). Moreover, the garbage is rotten this means it is decomposed by the bacteria. Bacteria is a lower form of life whereas maggots and flies are higher forms of life.

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    3.1 Cell Theory Biology Flashcards

    Start studying 3.1 Cell Theory Biology. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.

    3.1 Cell Theory Biology

    The cell

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    What is the smallest, most basic unit of life?

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    Loose in the cytoplasm

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    Where is the DNA in a prokaryote?

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    1/31 Created by basedWinter_

    Terms in this set (31)

    The cell

    What is the smallest, most basic unit of life?

    Loose in the cytoplasm

    Where is the DNA in a prokaryote?

    In the nucleus

    Where is the DNA in a eukaryote?

    Tiny single cells

    Why would you need a microscope to see a prokaryotic organism?

    All living cells come from other living cells

    A friend tells you he read somewhere that rotting garbage can turn into maggots, which are fly larvae, and the maggots then can row into adult flies. What part of the cell theory could you use to refute this claim?

    Hooke

    First to ID cells and name them.

    Leeuwenhoek

    Observed live cells and in greater detail due to better microscope lenses.

    Schleiden

    Plants are made of cells.

    Schwann

    Animals and livings thing are made of cells.

    Virchow

    All cells come from other living things.

    One of the unifying concepts of biology; helped people understand that life didn't arise form non-living sources

    Give 2 reasons why the cell theory is important.

    Prokaryotic cells No organelles Eukaryotic cells

    Has nucleus and other membrane bound organelles

    Prokaryotic cells

    DNA loose in cytoplasm (no nucleus)

    Eukaryotic cells

    Organisms can be single or multicellular.

    In the cytoplasm of eukaryotic cells

    Where do you find organelles?

    The cell theory

    What statements summarize scientists' concepts of cells?

    Mitochondria

    Turns food into usable energy.

    Cell wall and chloroplasts

    What 2 organelles are found in plant cells but not in animal cells?

    Nucleus

    Double membrane layer that stores and protects DNA; includes the nucleolus, a dense region where ribosomes are assembled.

    Endoplasmic reticulum

    Network of thin folded membranes that help produce proteins and lipids; two kinds: smooth and rough.

    Ribosomes

    Tiny round organelles that link amino acids together to form proteins; may be in the cytoplasm or in the ER, which makes it look rough.

    Golgi apparatus

    Stacked layers of membranes that sort, package, and deliver proteins.

    Vesicles

    Little sacs that carry different molecules where they're needed; made and broken down as needed by the cell.

    Vacuoles

    Sacs that store material for the cell; the materials might be water, food molecules, ions, and enzymes.

    Centrioles

    Found in animal cells; organize microtubules to form cilia and flagella.

    Cell walls

    Strong layer that protects, supports and gives shape to plant cells; not found in animal cells.

    Chloroplasts

    Change energy from the sun into chemical energy for the plant; not found in animal cells.

    Cytoplasm

    Jellylike substance that fills a cell.

    Cell membrane

    Double-layer of phospholipids that forms a boundary between a cell and its surrounding environment.

    Lysosomes

    Membrane-bound organeles that contain enzymes.

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    Do you want to see answer or more ?
    James 11 month ago
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    Guys, does anyone know the answer?

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