1: Matter and Energy for Life

1.1: Historical Development of the Cell Theory

1.1.1: explain the cell theory

1.1.1.a: define biogenesis and abiogenesis

Paramecium Homeostasis

1.3: Interaction of Cell Structures

1.3.1: using different types of cells as examples, compare and contrast prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells

1.3.1.a: describe the structural differences between prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells

Paramecium Homeostasis

1.3.2: describe the appearance of cell organelles visible with the light and electron microscopes

1.3.2.b: describe the role of the following cellular structures:

1.3.2.b.iii: nucleus

RNA and Protein Synthesis

1.3.2.b.iv: cucleolus

Paramecium Homeostasis
RNA and Protein Synthesis

1.3.2.b.vi: ribosome

RNA and Protein Synthesis

1.3.2.b.viii: chloroplast

Cell Energy Cycle

1.3.2.b.ix: vacuole

Paramecium Homeostasis

1.3.2.b.x: vesicle

Paramecium Homeostasis

1.3.2.b.xii: microtubules/filaments

Paramecium Homeostasis

1.3.2.c: compare plant and animal cells in terms of type of organelles present

RNA and Protein Synthesis

1.3.3: describe how organelles manage various cell processes such as ingestion, digestion, transportation and excretion

1.3.3.a: explain how materials are able to move into and out of cells through a selectively permeable membrane. Include passive transport (osmosis, diffusion and facilitated diffusion), and active transport (exocytosis and endocytosis; pinocytosis, phagocytosis)

Osmosis

1.3.3.c: describe the effects of osmosis on cells with and without cell walls

Osmosis

1.4: Photosynthesis and Respiration

1.4.1: compare and contrast matter and energy transformations associated with the processes of photosynthesis and aerobic respiration

1.4.1.a: explain the importance of the processes of photosynthesis and aerobic respiration for individual organisms

Cell Energy Cycle

2: Biodiversity

2.1: Classifying Living Things

2.1.1: explain how scientific knowledge evolves as new evidence comes to light and as laws and theories are tested and subsequently restricted, revised, or replaced

2.1.1.a: develop a list of characteristics that differentiate living and nonliving things (cells, biogenesis, growth and development, metabolism, water requirement, organic compound production, reproduction with inheritance and adaptations)

Coral Reefs 1 - Abiotic Factors

2.1.5: compile and display evidence and information in a variety of formats

Diffusion
Seed Germination

2.1.12: use library and electronic research tools to collect information on modern techniques used in the classification process

2.1.12.a: explain how organisms are classified using:

2.1.12.a.iii: structural information

Dichotomous Keys
Human Evolution - Skull Analysis

2.1.12.a.iv: comparative embryology

Dichotomous Keys

2.1.12.a.v: cellular structure

Dichotomous Keys

2.1.12.a.vi: behaviour

Dichotomous Keys

2.2: Diversity Among Living Things

2.2.2: analyze and explain the life cycle of a sample organism from each kingdom, including a representative virus

2.2.2.a: Life cycle of:

2.2.2.a.i: Virus - â??T4â??

Virus Lytic Cycle

3: Maintaining Dynamic Equilibrium

3.1: Homeostasis

3.1.1: explain the concept of homeostasis and its critical nature to living things

3.1.1.a: define homeostasis including the concept of dynamic equilibrium

Paramecium Homeostasis

3.1.2: explain the importance of temperature regulation in maintaining homeostasis

3.1.2.b: describe how homeotherms maintain a dynamic equilibrium

Paramecium Homeostasis

3.2: Circulatory System

3.2.1: explain how the human circulatory system helps maintain homeostasis

3.2.1.a: explain the need for a transport system

Osmosis

3.2.1.b: explain how the circulatory system contributes to the maintenance of dynamic equilibrium through its role in the transport of heat energy and matter

Circulatory System

3.2.1.d: identify the main components of the human heart and explain the role of each. Include:

3.2.1.d.i: atria

Circulatory System

3.2.1.d.ii: ventricles

Circulatory System

3.2.1.d.iii: valves (bicuspid, tricuspid, semilunar)

Circulatory System

3.2.1.d.iv: aorta

Circulatory System

3.2.1.d.v: pulmonary vein

Circulatory System

3.2.1.d.vi: pulmonary artery

Circulatory System

3.2.1.d.vii: septum

Circulatory System

3.2.1.e: trace the flow of blood through the heart and describe the pulmonary and systemic pathways

Circulatory System

3.2.1.f: identify the main components of blood and explain the role of each. Include:

3.2.1.f.i: erythrocytes

Circulatory System

3.2.1.f.ii: leukocytes

Circulatory System

3.2.1.f.iii: platelets

Circulatory System

3.2.1.f.iv: plasma

Circulatory System

3.2.6: identify the impact of circulatory diseases on the homeostasis of an organism

3.2.6.a: describe disorders linked to the circulatory system and their effect on the homeostasis of the system and the organism as a whole. Include:

3.2.6.a.i: hypertension

Circulatory System

3.2.6.a.ii: atherosclerosis

Circulatory System

3.2.6.a.iii: arteriosclerosis

Circulatory System

3.3: Respiratory System

3.3.1: explain how the human respiratory system helps maintain homeostasis

3.3.1.a: explain the need for a respiratory surface in humans

Circulatory System

3.3.1.b: identify and state the function of:

3.3.1.b.i: nasal cavity

Circulatory System

3.3.1.b.ii: trachea

Circulatory System

3.3.1.b.iii: bronchi

Circulatory System

3.3.1.b.iv: bronchioles

Circulatory System

3.3.1.b.v: alveoli

Circulatory System

3.3.1.b.vi: diaphragm

Circulatory System

3.4: Digestive System

3.4.1: explain how the human digestive system helps maintain homeostasis

3.4.1.a: describe the purpose and functioning of the digestive system

Circulatory System
Digestive System

3.4.1.b: define mechanical and chemical digestion and explain the relationship between them

Circulatory System
Digestive System

3.4.1.c: identify the major organs and glands of digestion and investigate their role in the digestive process Include:

3.4.1.c.i: salivary glands

Digestive System

3.4.1.c.ii: stomach

Digestive System

3.4.1.c.iii: liver

Digestive System

3.4.1.c.iv: pancreas

Digestive System

3.4.1.c.v: gall bladder

Digestive System

3.4.1.c.vi: small intestine

Digestive System

3.4.1.c.vii: large intestine

Digestive System

3.4.1.d: trace the pathway of food through the human digestive tract and explain the efficiency of its structure

3.4.1.d.i: teeth

Digestive System

3.4.1.d.iv: mucous lining

Digestive System

3.4.1.d.v: sphincters

Digestive System

3.4.1.d.vi: villi

Digestive System

3.4.1.d.vii: peristalsis

Digestive System

3.4.3: identify the role of some compounds involved in digestion

3.4.3.b: discuss the general role of enzymes and secretions, and the role of these substances pertaining to the digestive system

Digestive System

3.4.4: identify and describe the structure and function of the important biochemical compounds, carbohydrates, proteins and lipids

3.4.4.d: describe the end products of digestion for carbohydrates, lipids and proteins

Digestive System

3.4.7: describe disorders and the treatment of disorders linked to organs of the digestive system and their effect on the homeostasis of the system and the organism as a whole. Include:

3.4.7.i: ulcers

Circulatory System

3.4.7.ii: gall stones

Circulatory System

3.4.7.iii: ileitis/colitis

Circulatory System

3.4.10: identify multiple perspectives that influence a science-related decision or issue

3.4.10.b: discuss whether the images portrayed through the media and advertising promote positive self image and a healthy lifestyle for men and women

Circulatory System
Digestive System

3.5: Excretory System

3.5.1: explain how the excretory system, helps maintain homeostasis

3.5.1.e: identify and describe the function of the glomerulus

Circulatory System
Digestive System

3.5.1.f: identify and explain the function of the parts of a nephron. Include:

3.5.1.f.i: Bowmanâ??s capsule

Circulatory System
Digestive System

3.5.1.f.ii: loop of Henle

Circulatory System
Digestive System

3.5.1.f.iii: tubules-proximal and distal

Circulatory System
Digestive System

3.5.1.f.iv: collecting duct

Circulatory System
Digestive System

3.6: Immune System

3.6.4: analyze why and how a particular technology was developed and improved over time

DNA Analysis

3.6.5: analyze and describe examples where technologies were developed based on scientific understanding

DNA Analysis

3.6.6: debate the merits of funding specific scientific or technological endeavors and not others

DNA Analysis

4: Interactions Among Living Things

4.1: Population Change

4.1.1: describe population growth and explain factors that influence it

4.1.1.c: explain how biotic potential, environmental resistance and carrying capacity interact in population dynamics

Food Chain

4.1.3: compile and display evidence and information in a variety of formats

Diffusion
Seed Germination

4.1.5: compare theoretical and empirical population values and account for discrepancies

4.1.5.c: explain the predator-prey cycle with respect to population growth curves

Food Chain

4.1.7: evaluate Earthâ??s carrying capacity

Food Chain

4.2: Global Resources

4.2.1: considering human population growth and its demands on natural resources

4.2.1.a: determine the current growth rate of the human population and the projected growth rate

Food Chain

4.2.1.d: describe the four phases of demographic transition

Food Chain

Correlation last revised: 9/24/2019

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