- Chapter 12.12-1: Like the lumen of the ER, the interior of the nucleus is topologica...
- Chapter 12.12-2: ER-bound and free ribosomes, which are structurally and functionall...
- Chapter 12.12-3: To avoid the inevitable collisions that would occur if two-way traf...
- Chapter 12.12-4: Peroxisomes are found in only a few specialized types of eukaryotic...
- Chapter 12.12-5: What is the fate of a protein with no sorting signal?
- Chapter 12.12-6: The rough ER is the site of synthesis of many classes of membrane p...
- Chapter 12.12-7: Before nuclear pore complexes were well understood, it was unclear ...
- Chapter 12.12-8: Assuming that 32 million histone octamers are required to package t...
- Chapter 12.12-9: The nuclear pore complex (NPC) creates a barrier to the free exchan...
- Chapter 12.12-10: Components of the TIM complexes, the multisubunit protein transloca...
- Chapter 12.12-11: If the enzyme dihydrofolate reductase (DHFR), which is normally loc...
- Chapter 12.12-12: Why do mitochondria need a special translocator to import proteins ...
- Chapter 12.12-13: Examine the multipass transmembrane protein shown in Figure Q123. W...
- Chapter 12.12-14: All new phospholipids are added to the cytosolic leaflet of the ER ...
Solutions for Chapter Chapter 12: Intracellular Compartments and Protein Sorting
Full solutions for Molecular Biology of the Cell | 6th Edition
Adiabatic temperature change
Cooling or warming of air caused when air is allowed to expand or is compressed, not because heat is added or subtracted.
Seismic waves that travel through Earth’s interior.
A tabular-shaped intrusive igneous feature that cuts through the surrounding rock.
A fault in which the movement is parallel to the dip of the fault.
The distribution of electromagnetic radiation by wavelength.
A partially enclosed coastal water body that is connected to the ocean. Salinity here is measurably reduced by the freshwater flow of rivers
A term used to describe the texture of certain igneous rocks, such as obsidian, that contain no crystals.
The fine structure visible on the solar surface caused by convective cells below.
A phenomenon, sometimes associated with earthquakes, in which soils and other unconsolidated materials containing abundant water are turned into a fluid-like mass that is not capable of supporting buildings.
The physical disintegration of rock, resulting in smaller fragments.
A one-limbed flexure in strata. The strata are unusually flat-lying or very gently dipping on both sides of the monocline.
The small heavy core of an atom that contains all of its positive charge and most of its mass.
Incandescent volcanic debris buoyed up by hot gases that moves downslope in an avalanche fashion.
The systematic study of fossils and the history of life on Earth.
See Lithospheric plate.
See Energy levels.
Parallel layers of sedimentary rock.
The size, shape, and distribution of the particles that collectively constitute a rock.
Radiation with a wavelength from 0.2 to 0.4 micrometer.
Wave of translation
The turbulent advance of water created by breaking waves.