9/9 What are the rules that govern the flow of energy in ...
What rules govern cellular energy flow? Chapter 5: Sept 4 Quiz at end of this lecture covers all notes before today, THESE NOTE WILL NOT BE ON FRIDAYS 20 pt QUIZ CH 4: please go back and look at the review questions! Questions 1a, 4-4, 4-5, 4-7 are best. What do cells use energy for? What units are used to measure energy in an isolated systems like cells? How much energy is contained in proteins, lipids and carbohydrates? ATP is ultimate energy currency! 1st Law of Thermodynamics: energy is conserved! 2nd Law of Thermodynamics: disorder of energy in a system always increases! How does standard free energy let us predict reactions? GG o Dont forget to read CH 5!!!!
What six forms of work are present in biological systems? How is this relevant to what happens in a cell? Becker_6e_IRCD_Chapter_5 2 Energy is the capacity to do work or cause change! What are 6 ways cells use energy? 1) Synthetic Work is the Classic: Biosynthesis Cells use energy to form chemical bonds and make more ordered products Why do cells need energy for maintenance? Why do cellular needs change over time? Cellular time frame: Time frame of organism life span Inception>growth>reproduction>maintenance>repair
Synthesis of large molecules: DNA, Proteins, Lipids, Polysaccarides Synthesis of small molecules: Glucose, amino acids, fatty acids, etc Degradation of biomolecules requires energy Damaged collagen or tissues Digestion 2 ) Homeothermy: energy generates HEAT (work) which vitally modifies enzyme function/activities in the cell or the organism. Source: broken chemical bonds Heat: a by-product of many other types of energy transfer Change: is the temperature of the system
3) Concentration Gradients represent a very important type of stored energy in the cells of the body! Gradient: more molecules stacked on one side of a PM than other! Cells establish gradients using energy from broken bonds! Gradients are expensive to maintain! Release energy (dam analogy) when gradient is released,,,i.e. Mitochondrial H+ gradient/motion is used to make ATP! Up to 2/3 of cellular energy expenditure is used to run pumps that maintain chemical gradients across the plasma membrane! Na+-outside and K+-inside the cell! 4) What kinds of motion require energy? 1)Flagellated cells (sperm) -cells move relative to environment when a dynein arm moves relative to a microtubule
2) Ciliated epithelium (bronchi)-move particles relative to cells when a dynein arm moves relative to a microtubule 3) Muscle cells-contraction/shortening in given dimension 4) Chromosomes -chromosomes move relative to spindle when kinetochore moves relative to microtubules 5) Cyclosis in plant cells -organelles etc move through cytoplasm when mysoin moves relative to microfilaments 6) mRNA moves relative to ribosome: during protein synthesis 7) Movement of plant parts (venus flytrap) -biological "hydraulic movement"-leaves snap shut as turgor pressure in key cells changes rapidly 8) Amoeboid movement-cytoplasmic flow and movement of actin within the cell 5) Electrical Work can also be performed, typically from an established concentration gradient! Membrane potentials (mV)! Current electric eels!
Current ECG or EMG! Changes in electric fields and navigation! 6) Energy can also be used by cells to provide for bioluminescence! Fireflies and signaling Deep sea fish (symbiotic bacteria) Energy converted to released photons of light! How are cells classified relative to energy source? Autotrophic: energy generation is independent of contributions from pre-existing life. Photosynthetic: Only about 40% of the captured energy is actually converted to sugars etc. Chemosynthetic: bacteria Heterotrophic: Obtain energy that was converted to
storage chemicals by autotrophs! Energy Released from storage via: GlycolysisFermentationRespirationOther pathways for energy use also exist! How do we measure energy use, content and production in living things in an isolated system? Chemistry: 1 calorie (cal) energy needed to heat 1 ml of water 1 degree (from 14.5 to 15.5 C) Nutrition: 1 kilocalorie (kcal) or Calorie (Cal) energy needed to heat 1,000 ml or 1 liter of water 1 degree (from 14.5 to 15.5 C) Joules are a unit of energy more commonly used by European scientists 1 J= 0.239 cal or 1 cal= 4.184 J We usually refer to energy content as:
cal/mole OR Cal/grams Examples of Energy Content: Carbohydrates: 4 Cal/g.400 g= 1,600 Cal Protein: 4 Cal/g.200g = 800 Cal Lipids: 9 Cal/g..200g = 1,800 Cal All cells of body require a total of about 2,000 Cal/day All cells of body require a total of about 2,000,000 cal/day Cells in your body need __grams glucose/day for 2,000 Cal Basic calculations on test will not require a calculator. Adenosine Triphosphate (ATP) is the energy currency that mediates most forms of cellular work! Whys is ATP handy in this regard? 1st Law of Thermodynamics: energy is conserved in different forms in a cell! Energy can change forms (chemically or physically) in a cell but
cant be created from nothing or simply disappear! The total amount of energy in a cell is dependent on what enters and leaves! Heat Content (enthalpy or H) takes into account internal energy, pressure and volume GH = GE + GPV GH = GH products - GHreactants If heat content of products is less than reactants: heat was released---Exothermic! If heat content of products is greater than reactants: heat had to be added to the system from and external source: Endothermic! 2nd Law of Thermodynamics: disorder of energy in a cellular system always increases!
Systems and chemical reactions tend towards greater randomness! This lets us predict if a reaction will spontaneously occur under a set of conditions! Entropy or S measures system randomness! Change in or Delta (G) S measures changes in Randomness! Gibbs Free Energy measures system spontaneity! GG measures changes in Free Energy System Temperature: measured in absolute units called Kelvins Gibbs Free Energy measures system spontaneity!
GG measures changes in Free Energy System Temperature: measured in absolute units called Kelvins G = H -TSG = G = H -TSH -TSG = H -TSS Change in G=(Change in Enthalpy)-(TSemp)X(change in Entropy) If GG is NEGATSIVE: Spontaneous reaction occurs! ATP ADP + Pi + Energy If GG is POSITSIVE: reaction requires ADDED energy from an external source before it will occur! ADP + Pi + Energy ATP A negative G = H -TSG means it occurs, but RXN speed is not indicated! Negative GG means energy released by this oxidation Positive GG means energy required for this reduction
Becker_6e_IRCD_Chapter_5 12 Standard Free Energy (GGo )lets us predict if a reaction will occur in a cell under a set of observed conditions. Assume reactants and products are present at molar concentrations of 1 M and pH=7.0 GGo=-2.303RT log keq or GGo=RT ln keq 2.303 is a mathematical constant (converts log and ln) R is the gas constant: 1.987 cal/mole K T is temperature in Kelvin (usually 298 K) Keq: Equilibrium Constant-ratio of products and reactants when the reaction comes to its normal equilibrium The larger the - GGo more energy is released
in achieving Keq! ATP hydrolysis releases energy so cells can run chemically unfavorable reactions. ATSP provides GGo that allows cells to perform unfavorable reactions under the condition inside a cell! Classic GGo values for hydrolysis to lower energy state products: GGo Kcal/mole ATP > ADP + Pi GGo = -7.3 energy released! Glucose + Pi>G-6-P +H2O GGo = +3.3 energy required! Net G = (-7.3) + (+3.3)= -4G = (-7.3) + (+3.3)= -4 ATP+Glucose> G-6-P +ADP GGo= -4 kcal/mole Negative so reaction occurs
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