Ch. 11 - Biological Membranes and Transport WorksheetSee all chapters
All Chapters
Ch. 1 - Introduction to Biochemistry
Ch. 2 - Water
Ch. 3 - Amino Acids
Ch. 4 - Protein Structure
Ch. 5 - Protein Techniques
Ch. 6 - Enzymes and Enzyme Kinetics
Ch. 7 - Enzyme Inhibition and Regulation
Ch. 8 - Protein Function
Ch. 9 - Carbohydrates
Ch. 10 - Lipids
Ch. 11 - Biological Membranes and Transport
Ch. 12 - Biosignaling
Clutch Review 1: Nucleic Acids, Lipids, & Membranes
Clutch Review 2: Biosignaling, Glycolysis, Gluconeogenesis, & PP-Pathway
Clutch Review 3: Pyruvate & Fatty Acid Oxidation, Citric Acid Cycle, & Glycogen Metabolism
Clutch Review 4: Amino Acid Oxidation, Oxidative Phosphorylation, & Photophosphorylation
Sections
Biological Membrane Transport
Passive vs. Active Transport
Passive Membrane Transport
Facilitated Diffusion
Erythrocyte Facilitated Transporter Models
Membrane Transport of Ions
Primary Active Membrane Transport
Sodium-Potassium Ion Pump
SERCA: Calcium Ion Pump
ABC Transporters
Secondary Active Membrane Transport
Glucose Active Symporter Model
Endocytosis & Exocytosis
Neurotransmitter Release
Summary of Membrane Transport
Thermodynamics of Membrane Diffusion: Uncharged Molecule
Thermodynamics of Membrane Diffusion: Charged Ion

Concept #1: Secondary Active Membrane Transport Map

Concept #2: Secondary Active Membrane Transport

Example #1: The sodium–potassium pump is an example of a system that uses primary active transport to set up conditions that can ultimately allow for secondary active transport. All of the following are true except:

Practice: Which of the following is a way in which primary and secondary active transport may work together?