jueves, 18 de enero de 2018

6º. Unit 4.LIVING THINGS

6º. Unit 4.LIVING THINGS
http://digital.bilingualbyme.com/#/resourcesBenchlist/21/4/4

 Living things are biological structures that respond to changes in the environment or within their own entities. This includes animals, plants, fungi and the single-celled organisms known as bacteria. Living things have complex biochemical organizations that allow them to process substances and utilize energy in order to respond to changes around them
 These characteristics include the ability to grow, reproduce, take in and use energy, excrete waste, respond to the environment, and possess an organized structure more complex than that of non-living things.

Characteristics of living organisms
All living organisms exhibit certain characteristics of life.
  • Living things require food
  • Living things exhibit growth
  • Living things perform respiration
  • Living things excrete
  • Livings Things move
  • Livings Things respond to stimuli
  • Livings Things Reproduce
  • Livings Things Die





http://sciencenetlinks.com/interactives/Classification.swf

 Protists

Protists are a diverse collection of organisms. While exceptions exist, they are primarily microscopic and unicellular, or made up of a single cell. The cells of protists are highly organized with a nucleus and specialized cellular machinery called organelles. 

 An Amoeba proteus, left, with a Paramecium bursaria. Amoeba can change shape and move around by extending their pseudopodia, or 'false feet.' Paramecium move by using the cilia.

Monera 

 The Monera Kingdom consists of unicellular lifeforms. Unicellular means that they only have one cell. Moneran cells are far simpler and more basic than the cells of other lifeforms. These cells have no nucleus, and are also missing many of the organelles, or parts, commonly found in other cells. For this reason, monerans are thought to be very distantly related to other lifeforms.

E.COLI BACTERIA.

Fungi

Read more at: http://www.ducksters.com/science/biology/fungi.php
This text is Copyright © Ducksters. Do not use without permission.
Fungi

Read more at: http://www.ducksters.com/science/biology/fungi.php
This text is Copyright © Ducksters. Do not use without permission.

Fungi

Fungi are a group of living organisms which are classified in their own kingdom. This means they are not animals, plants, or bacteria. Unlike bacteria, which have simple prokaryotic cells, fungi have complex eukaryotic cells like animals and plants. Fungi are found throughout the Earth including on land, in the water, in the air, and even in plants and animals. They vary widely in size from microscopically small to the largest organisms on Earth at several square miles large. There are more than 100,000 different identified species of fungi.

 Plants 

The Plantae Kingdom is made up of all the plants that you see each day. Most plants are multi-cellular, meaning that they consist of many cells. Different types of plants include trees, grass, flowers, and some types of algae.
Plants use the light from the Sun to produce their own food. This allows them to grow almost anywhere, as long as there is enough water.  
Plants get their green color from the chlorophyll which is found inside of their cells. Plants use chlorophyll to collect energy from the light of the Sun. They then use this energy to create food. In this process, they create the food we eat and the oxygen we need to breathe. Plants are very important to the life of almost every other living thing.
Animals
Like many other lifeforms, animals are multi-cellular. These cells come together, forming tissues, organs and organ systems, that help sustain the life of the animal. From elephants to snails, animals come in many shapes and sizes, and can be found all over the world. 
Animals cannot make their own food. They must rely on other living things, such as plants, fungi, and other animals to sustain them. Without other food sources, animals could not survive. 
 There are more species of animals than in all the other kingdoms combined. From worms, to blue whales, to bald eagles, animals have evolved to fit a wide variety of niches.







PLAY CELLS GAMES 
http://www.sheppardsoftware.com/health/anatomy/cell/index.htm
clic to play


  

jueves, 30 de noviembre de 2017

6º. Unit 3 .REPRODUCTION.



HUMAN REPRODUCTION
   

The miracle of life
 Like other living things, human beings reproduce. It's what keeps the population going. In humans, the male and female reproductive systems work together to make a baby. 
http://lrrpublic.cli.det.nsw.edu.au/lrrSecure/Sites/Web/skoool/bio/step/human_fert/CM_standalone.swf

Fertilisation

During sexual intercourse the man's penis releases semen into the woman's vagina. Sperm cells travel in semen from the penis and into the top of the vagina. They enter the uterus through the cervix and travel to the egg tubes. If a sperm cell meets with an egg cell there, fertilisation can happen. Fertilisation happens when an egg cell meets with a sperm cell and joins with it.
The fertilised egg divides to form a ball of cells called an embryo. This attaches to the lining of the uterus and begins to develop into a foetus (pronounced "fee-tuss") and finally a baby.

Female Reproductive System

Ovaries

The two ovaries contain hundreds of undeveloped female sex cells called egg cells or ova. Women have these cells in their bodies from birth - whereas men produce new sperm continually.

Egg tubes

Each ovary is connected to the uterus by an egg tube. This is sometimes called an oviduct or Fallopian tube. The egg tube is lined with cilia, which are tiny hairs on cells. Every month, an egg develops and becomes mature, and is released from an ovary. The cilia waft the egg along inside the egg tube and into the uterus.

Uterus and cervix

The uterus is also called the womb. It is a muscular bag with a soft lining. The uterus is where a baby develops until its birth.
The cervix is a ring of muscle at the lower end of the uterus. It keeps the baby in place while the woman is pregnant.

Vagina

The vagina is a muscular tube that leads from the cervix to the outside of the woman's body. A man's penis goes into the woman's vagina during sexual intercourse. The opening to the vagina has folds of skin called labia that meet to form a vulva. The urethra also opens into the vulva, but it is separate from the vagina, and is used for passing urine from the body.

Male Reproductive System

About the Male Reproductive System

Most species have two sexes: male and female. Each sex has its own unique reproductive system. They are different in shape and structure, but both are specifically designed to produce, nourish, and transport either the egg or sperm.
Unlike the female, whose sex organs are located entirely within the pelvis, the male has reproductive organs, or genitals, that are both inside and outside the pelvis. The male genitals include:
  • the testicles
  • the duct system, which is made up of the epididymis and the vas deferens
  • the accessory glands, which include the seminal vesicles and prostate gland
  • the penis
http://kidshealth.org/en/parents/male-reproductive.html#

Testes

The two testes (one of them is called a testis) are contained in a bag of skin called the scrotum. They have two functions:
  • to produce millions of male sex cells called sperm
  • to make male sex hormones, which affect the way a man's body develops.

Sperm duct and glands

The sperm pass through the sperm ducts, and mix with fluids produced by the glands. The fluids provide the sperm cells with nutrients. The mixture of sperm and fluids is called semen.

Penis and urethra

The penis has two functions:
  • to pass urine out of the man's body
  • to pass semen into the vagina of a woman during sexual intercourse.
The urethra is the tube inside the penis that can carry urine or semen. A ring of muscle makes sure that there is no chance of urine and semen getting mixed up.
http://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/ks3/science/organisms_behaviour_health/reproduction/revision/1/



domingo, 22 de octubre de 2017

6º Unit 2 Nutrition




6º. Unit 2.Nutrition

https://drive.google.com/open?id=1u4wWerCAKbQ9N8QvggX8VYJ_fZArhfvPrw
1.-NUTRITION


https://storage-gmx.de/data/morffeo58@gmx.es/open/My%20Photos/MC%20tema%205.jpg?token=aX%2BCmwgR9qT8uaV2rPjF1477317019_B5FKODiLe5jDwnlgKzgH%2Fg%3D%3D
http://www.sheppardsoftware.com/nutritionforkids/games/foodgroupsgame.html
Play the games
http://www.fns.usda.gov/multimedia/games/trackandfield/index.html


http://www.nourishinteractive.com/kids/healthy-games/24-my-plate-usda-five-food-groups-healthy-messages


2.-THE DIGESTIVE SYSTEM
http://yakult.com.au/resources/flash/flash_digestiveDD100.html

The digestive system is responsible for breaking down FOOD we eat into smaller components so that NUTRIENTS can be easily absorbed by the body and the waste discarded.
 DIGESTIÓN


http://www.dkfindout.com/us/human-body/digestion/
click to read
http://lessons.e-learningforkids.org/efk/Courses/Liquid_Animation/Body_Parts/Digestive_System/digestive_object.swf

click to play
http://www.sheppardsoftware.com/health/anatomy/digestion/digestion_tutorial.htm


VIDEO


3.-CIRCULATORY SYSTEM
 With each heartbeat, blood is sent throughout our bodies, carrying oxygen and nutrients to every cell. Every day, the approximately 10 pints (5 liters) of blood in your body travel many times through about 60,000 miles (96,560 kilometers) of blood vessels that branch and cross, linking the cells of our organs and body parts.



The circulatory system is composed of the heart and blood vessels, including arteries, veins, and capillaries. Our bodies actually have two circulatory systems: The pulmonary circulation is a short loop from the heart to the lungs and back again, and the systemic circulation (the system we usually think of as our circulatory system) sends blood from the heart to all the other parts of our bodies and back again.
PLAY THE GAMES
http://lessons.e-learningforkids.org/efk/Courses/Liquid_Animation/Body_Parts/Heart_and_Circulation/heart_object.swf




https://www.thinglink.com/scene/754027963086798850

VIDEO
 


4.-RESPYRATORY  SYSTEM
 The job of your respiratory system is very simple: To bring oxygen into your body by the lungs, and remove the carbon dioxide from your body. Your body needs oxygen to survive.
 Oxygen is used by your cells as it performs the functions of life. As your body uses oxygen, your cells produce another gas known as carbon dioxide. Too much carbon dioxide can be toxic, even deadly. For this reason, it is important that your body have a way to get rid of it.
FUENTE:http://www.kidsbiology.com/human_biology/ 






http://lessons.e-learningforkids.org/efk/Courses/Liquid_Animation/Body_Parts/Respiratory_System/respiratory_object.swf

 PLAY THE GAMES
 http://www.kscience.co.uk/animations/lungs.swf
VIDEO
 


5.-EXCRETORY SYSTEM
https://youtu.be/qdP3zBaDCv0

The Excretory system is responsible for the elimination of wastes produced by homeostasis.
 There are several parts of the body that are involved in this process, such as sweat glands, the liver, the lungs and the kidney system.
  
Parts of the Urinary Tract

  • kidneys: two bean-shaped organs that filter waste from the blood and produce urine
  • ureters: two thin tubes that take pee from the kidney to the bladder
  • bladder: a sac that holds pee until it's time to go to the bathroom
  • urethra: the tube that carries urine from the bladder out of the body when you pee
The excretory system is very important to your body and only has a few parts. In a similar way to removing solid waste from your body, you must also get rid of fluids. You know the results of the excretory system as urine.  
 Urine is the result of the excretory system balancing the amount of water and salts in your body. We said the system is small. Your kidneys are the core organs involved in the excretory system. Related body parts include the ureters, bladder, and urethra. Once the urine passes through your urethra, that's it, it's out of your body.

DO THE QUIZ



LINKS