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Mr Science

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Head of science Check out my Youtube channel for free videos to support your teaching, https://www.youtube.com/mrscience88

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Head of science Check out my Youtube channel for free videos to support your teaching, https://www.youtube.com/mrscience88
AQA GCSE Biology-Metabolism
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AQA GCSE Biology-Metabolism

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Get a discount on this resource when you buy directly from www.mrscience.co.uk Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE course but can be modified for other exam boards. 17 slides covering Metabolism. By the end of the powerpoint students would have covered: 4.4.2.3 Metabolism Students should be able to explain the importance of sugars, amino acids, fatty acids and glycerol in the synthesis and breakdown of carbohydrates, proteins and lipids. Metabolism is the sum of all the reactions in a cell or the body. The energy transferred by respiration in cells is used by the organism for the continual enzyme controlled processes of metabolism that synthesise new molecules. Metabolism includes: conversion of glucose to starch, glycogen and cellulose the formation of lipid molecules from a molecule of glycerol and three molecules of fatty acids the use of glucose and nitrate ions to form amino acids which in turn are used to synthesise proteins respiration breakdown of excess proteins to form urea for excretion.
Reaction profiles
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Reaction profiles

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Check out my other resources at: www.tes.com/teaching-resources/shop/mr_science Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE( covers spec point 4.5.1.2 ) course but can be modified for other exam boards. 16 slides covering Reaction profiles. By the end of the powerpoint students would have covered: Define the term activation energy Draw a reaction profile for exothermic and endothermic reactions Interpret reaction profiles for exothermic and endothermic reactions Describe bond breaking and bond making in terms of energy
Acceleration
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Acceleration

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Check out my Forces bundle to save: www.tes.com/teaching-resource/forces-and-their-interactions-11498289 Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE course but can be modified for other exam boards. 16 slides covering acceleration. By the end of the powerpoint students would have covered Define velocity and acceleration Use and rearrange the equation for acceleration Use the equation v2 − u2 = 2as Complete the required practical on acceleration
AQA GCSE Biology - Levels of organisation
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AQA GCSE Biology - Levels of organisation

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Check out my other resources at: www.tes.com/teaching-resources/shop/mr_science Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE( covers spec point 4.7.2 ) course but can be modified for other exam boards. 27 slides covering Levels of organisation. By the end of the powerpoint students would have covered: 4.7.2.1 Levels of organisation
Contact and non-contact forces
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Contact and non-contact forces

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Check out my other resources at: www.tes.com/teaching-resources/shop/mr_science Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE course (Spec point 4.5.1.2) but can be modified for other exam boards. 11 slides covering Contact and non-contact forces. By the end of the powerpoint students would have covered: -Define what forces are -State the units for forces -Be able to explain the differences between contact and non-contact forces.
IGCSE Edexcel Biology (9-1) Diffusion, Osmosis and Active transport
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IGCSE Edexcel Biology (9-1) Diffusion, Osmosis and Active transport

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www.mrscience.co.uk Designed for the new specification IGCSE Edexcel course but can be used for other examination boards. Covers: (d) Movement of substances into and out of cells 2.15 understand the processes of diffusion, osmosis and active transport by which substances move into and out of cells 2.16 understand how factors affect the rate of movement of substances into and out of cells, including the effects of surface area to volume ratio, distance, temperature and concentration gradient 2.17 practical: investigate diffusion and osmosis using living and non-living systems
AQA GCSE Biology - The use of hormones to treat infertility
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AQA GCSE Biology - The use of hormones to treat infertility

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Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE( covers spec point 4.5.3.6 ) course but can be modified for other exam boards. 20 slides covering the use of hormones to treat infertility: Describe what is meant by infertility and suggest reasons for it Describe the steps used in IVF Describe how FSH and IVF can be used to help treat infertility Evaluate from the perspective of patients and doctors the methods of treating infertility
AQA GCSE Biology-Hormones in human reproduction
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AQA GCSE Biology-Hormones in human reproduction

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Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE( covers spec point 4.5.3.4 ) course but can be modified for other exam boards. 23 slides covering Hormones in human reproduction: By the end of the powerpoint students would have covered: 4.5.3.4 Hormones in human reproduction Students should be able to describe the roles of hormones in human reproduction, including the menstrual cycle. During puberty reproductive hormones cause secondary sex characteristics to develop. Oestrogen is the main female reproductive hormone produced in the ovary. At puberty eggs begin to mature and one is released approximately every 28 days. This is called ovulation. Testosterone is the main male reproductive hormone produced by the testes and it stimulates sperm production. Several hormones are involved in the menstrual cycle of a woman. Follicle stimulating hormone (FSH) causes maturation of an egg in the ovary. Luteinising hormone (LH) stimulates the release of the egg. Oestrogen and progesterone are involved in maintaining the uterus lining. (HT only) Students should be able to explain the interactions of FSH, oestrogen, LH and progesterone, in the control of the menstrual cycle. (HT only) Students should be able to extract and interpret data from graphs showing hormone levels during the menstrual cycle. Contains examination questions Alternative starter question for triple or combined science students.
Speed and distance time graphs
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Speed and distance time graphs

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Check out my Forces bundle to save: www.tes.com/teaching-resource/forces-and-their-interactions-11498289 Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE( covers spec point 4.5.6.1.2 ) course but can be modified for other exam boards. 13 slides covering speed and distance/time graphs. By the end of the powerpoint students would have covered: Use and rearrange the Speed equation; Describe how the gradient of a distance–time graph represents the speed; Describe the motion of an object by interpreting distance–time graphs.
Therapeutic cloning
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Therapeutic cloning

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Free resource that can be used as part of your powerpoint when teaching the topic. The last slide can be printed for your pupils to annotate. It’s not inteded to be a full lesson.
Treating cardiovascular diseases
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Treating cardiovascular diseases

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For more teaching resources check out: www.tes.com/teaching-resources/shop/mr_science Please leave a review Lesson covering: Factors that lead to CVD Treatments for CVD Evaluate different treatments for cardiovascular disease
IGCSE Edexcel Biology (9-1) Transport (Humans)
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IGCSE Edexcel Biology (9-1) Transport (Humans)

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www.mrscience.co.uk Designed for the new specification IGCSE Edexcel course but can be used for other examination boards. Covers: Humans 2.59  describe the composition of the blood: red blood cells, white blood cells, platelets and plasma 2.60  understand the role of plasma in the transport of carbon dioxide, digested food, urea, hormones and heat energy 2.61  understand how adaptations of red blood cells make them suitable for the transport of oxygen, including shape, the absence of a nucleus and the presence of haemoglobin 2.62 understand how the immune system responds to disease using white blood cells, illustrated by phagocytes ingesting pathogens and lymphocytes releasing antibodies specific to the pathogen 2.63B understand how vaccination results in the manufacture of memory cells, which enable future antibody production to the pathogen to occur sooner, faster and in greater quantity 2.64B understand how platelets are involved in blood clotting, which prevents blood loss and the entry of micro-organisms 2.65  describe the structure of the heart and how it functions 2.66  explain how the heart rate changes during exercise and under the influence of adrenaline 2.67  understand how factors may increase the risk of developing coronary heart disease 2.68  understand how the structure of arteries, veins and capillaries relate to their function 2.69  understand the general structure of the circulation system, including the blood vessels to and from the heart and lungs, liver and kidneys Contains examination questions
AQA GCSE Biology -Plant tissues, organs and systems
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AQA GCSE Biology -Plant tissues, organs and systems

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www.mrscience.co.uk Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE course but can be modified for other exam boards. 26 slides covering Plant tissues, organs and systems. By the end of the powerpoint students would have covered: 4.2.3.1 Plant tissues 4.2.3.2 Plant organ system
AQA GCSE Biology- Control of blood glucose levels
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AQA GCSE Biology- Control of blood glucose levels

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Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE( covers spec point 4.5.3.2 ) course but can be modified for other exam boards. 19 slides covering Control of blood glucose levels: Describe how Blood glucose concentration is monitored and controlled by the pancreas Explain the difference between Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes Extract information and interpret data from graphs that show the effect of insulin in blood glucose levels
Velocity
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Velocity

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Check out my Forces bundle to save: www.tes.com/teaching-resource/forces-and-their-interactions-11498289 Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE course but can be modified for other exam boards. 12 slides covering Velocity. By the end of the powerpoint students would have covered: Define Velocity Be able to calculate velocity Interpret velocity time graphs
AQA GCSE Biology- How materials are cycled
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AQA GCSE Biology- How materials are cycled

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Check out my other resources at: www.mrscience.co.uk Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE( covers spec point 4.7.2 ) course but can be modified for other exam boards. 20 slides covering How materials are cycled (carbon cycle and water cycle): 4.7.2.2 How materials are cycled
IGCSE Edexcel Biology (9-1) Food production (Micro-organisms)
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IGCSE Edexcel Biology (9-1) Food production (Micro-organisms)

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www.mrscience.co.uk Designed for the new specification IGCSE Edexcel course but can be used for other examination boards. Covers: Micro-organisms 5.5  understand the role of yeast in the production of food including bread 5.6  practical: investigate the role of anaerobic respiration by yeast in different conditions 5.7  understand the role of bacteria (Lactobacillus) in the production of yoghurt 5.8 understand the use of an industrial fermenter and explain the need to provide suitable conditions in the fermenter, including aseptic precautions, nutrients, optimum temperature and pH, oxygenation and agitation, for the growth of micro- organisms
History of the atom
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History of the atom

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Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE( covers spec point 4.1.1.3 ) course but can be modified for other exam boards. 11 slides covering History of the atom. By the end of the powerpoint students would have covered: Describe how and why the atomic model has changed over time Describe the difference between the plum-pudding model of the atom and the nuclear model of the atom Describe why the new evidence from the scattering experiment led to a change in the atomic model
AQA GCSE Biology- Discovery and development of drugs
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AQA GCSE Biology- Discovery and development of drugs

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www.mrscience.co.uk Designed for the new specification AQA GCSE course but can be modified for other exam boards. 24 slides covering Discovery and development of drugs By the end of the powerpoint students would have covered: Students should be able to describe the process of discovery and development of potential new medicines, including preclinical and clinical testing. Traditionally drugs were extracted from plants and microorganisms. • The heart drug digitalis originates from foxgloves. • The painkiller aspirin originates from willow. • Penicillin was discovered by Alexander Fleming from the Penicillium mould. Most new drugs are synthesised by chemists in the pharmaceutical industry. However, the starting point may still be a chemical extracted from a plant. New medical drugs have to be tested and trialled before being used to check that they are safe and effective. New drugs are extensively tested for toxicity, efficacy and dose. Preclinical testing is done in a laboratory using cells, tissues and live animals. Clinical trials use healthy volunteers and patients. • Very low doses of the drug are given at the start of the clinical trial. • If the drug is found to be safe, further clinical trials are carried out to find the optimum dose for the drug. • In double blind trials, some patients are given a placebo.