- Chapter 1: Cells and Genomes
- Chapter 10: Membrane Structure
- Chapter 11: Membrane Transport of Small Molecules and the Electrical Properties of Membranes
- Chapter 12: Intracellular Compartments and Protein Sorting
- Chapter 13: Intracellular Membrane Traffic
- Chapter 14: DNA, Chromosomes, and Genomes
- Chapter 15: Cell Signaling
- Chapter 16: The Cytoskeleton
- Chapter 17: The Cell Cycle
- Chapter 18: Cell Death
- Chapter 19: Cell Junctions and the Extracellular Matrix
- Chapter 2: Cell Chemistry and Bioenergetics
- Chapter 20: Cancer
- Chapter 21: Development of Multicellular Organisms
- Chapter 22: Stem Cells and Tissue Renewal
- Chapter 23: Pathogens and Infection
- Chapter 24: The Innate and Adaptive Immune Systems
- Chapter 3: Proteins
- Chapter 5: DNA Replication, Repair, and Recombination
- Chapter 6: How Cells Read the Genome: From DNA to Protein
- Chapter 7: Control of Gene Expression
- Chapter 8: Analyzing Cells, Molecules, and Systems
- Chapter 9: Visualizing Cells
Molecular Biology of the Cell 6th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Molecular Biology of the Cell | 6th Edition
Air that has a lapse rate greater than the dry adiabatic rate.
The property of a lens whereby light of different colors is focused at different places.
The transfer of heat by the movement of a mass or substance. It can take place only in fluids.
Very small galaxies, usually elliptical and lacking spiral arms.
The vibration of Earth produced by the rapid release of energy.
The group of igneous rocks composed primarily of feldspar and quartz.
Condensation nuclei having a high affinity for water, such as salt particles.
Igneous rocks with a low silica content and a high iron–magnesium content.
The mass of water vapor in a unit mass of dry air; commonly expressed as grams of water vapor per kilogram of dry air.
The point in the orbit of a planet where it is closest to the Sun.
A discrete amount (quantum) of electromagnetic energy.
A magnetic field opposite to that which exists at present.
A model that illustrates the origin of the three basic rock types and the interrelatedness of Earth materials and processes.
A movement common to mass-wasting processes in which the material moving downslope remains fairly coherent and moves along a well-defined surface.
Sediments deposited by glacial meltwater.
Tropical rain forest
A luxuriant broadleaf evergreen forest; also, the name given the climate associated with this vegetation.
The area above the water table where openings in soil, sediment, and rock are not saturated but filled mainly with air.
Urban heat island
The fact that temperatures within a city are generally higher than in surrounding rural areas.
A measure of a fluid’s resistance to flow.
The horizontal distance separating successive crests or troughs.