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
Fatty Acids
Fatty Acid Nomenclature
Omega-3 Fatty Acids
Sphingolipid Recap
Steroid Hormones
Lipid Vitamins
Comprehensive Final Map
Biological Membranes
Physical Properties of Biological Membranes
Types of Membrane Proteins
Integral Membrane Proteins
Peripheral Membrane Proteins
Lipid-Linked Membrane Proteins

Concept #1: Sphingoglycolipids

Concept #2: Cerebrosides & Globosides

Concept #3: Gangliosides 

Practice: Sphingosine is not a component of:

A) Sphingomyelin.                                               

B) Ceramide.                                 

C) Cerebrosides.

D) Gangliosides.

E) Phosphatidylcholine.

Practice: Tay-Sachs disease is caused by an inability to degrade:

A.) Sphingosine.                                                        

B) Gangliosides. 

C) Ceramide. 

D) Dipalmitoyl phosphatidyl choline.

E) Carbohydrates.

Practice: Which of the following is true regarding a ganglioside?

A) It has 3 hydrocarbon tails.

B) It is the most abundant membrane lipid molecule.

C) It is a sterol lipid.

D) It contains oligosaccharides with one or more sialic acid residues. 

E) It is found in myelin sheath cells.