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What are 3 differences between eukaryotic and prokaryotic cells?

Eukaryotic cells contain membrane-bound organelles, such as the nucleus, while prokaryotic cells do not. Differences in cellular structure of prokaryotes and eukaryotes include the presence of mitochondria and chloroplasts, the cell wall, and the structure of chromosomal DNA.

What is true about prokaryotes and eukaryotes?

Prokaryotic cells are larger than eukaryotic cells. Eukaryotic cells do not have nuclei, and prokaryotic cells do have nuclei. Prokaryotic cells lack membrane-bound organelles, and eukaryotic cells contain membrane-bound organelles. They both contain membrane-bound organelles.

What are the functions of prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells?

The small size of prokaryotes allows ions and organic molecules that enter them to quickly spread to other parts of the cell. Similarly, any wastes produced within a prokaryotic cell can quickly move out. However, larger eukaryotic cells have evolved different structural adaptations to enhance cellular transport.

What are prokaryotes and eukaryotes give examples?

Prokaryotic cells lack internal cellular bodies (organelles), while eukaryotic cells possess them. Examples of prokaryotes are bacteria and archaea. Examples of eukaryotes are protists, fungi, plants, and animals (everything except prokaryotes).

Is E coli a single celled organism?

E. coli bacteria are seen after dividing. These are single-celled, photosynthetic protozoa that exist as plankton in water. …

What type of DNA does E coli have?

circular DNA

Can viruses grow anywhere?

Bacteria and viruses thrive in warm, moist environments. But they can live a surprisingly long time almost anywhere you touch: countertops, door handles, curtains, toys, computers, even inside refrigerators and freezers.

What two structures are found in all viruses?

All viruses contain nucleic acid, either DNA or RNA (but not both), and a protein coat, which encases the nucleic acid. Some viruses are also enclosed by an envelope of fat and protein molecules. In its infective form, outside the cell, a virus particle is called a virion.