How can a bacteria without flagella move ?
Flagella Both are motile and have flagella that help them move around.
They move by flagella.
Yes. Sperm cells move by means of flagella.
Ways that protists move:flagellaciliumpseudopodSome protists don't move at all.It uses its flagella. Some like the ameoba don't have a flagella but can move around with their body
they move by flagella man :))
Yes they can move if they have flagella.
Flagella and cilia allow a cell to move.
I Guess the flagella moves like throughout the cell. Not Sure
The flagella is a whip-like organelle that helps the cell move.
They move by using their flagella.
Protozoans move with the help Pseudopodia, cilia and flagella. Pseudopodia - Amoeba Cilia - Paramaecium Flagella - Euglena
Euglena move with a whip-like extension called a flagella. The flagella allows the euglena to move around. Only one celled organisms have a flagella.
Yes, that is actually their intended purpose. Many microbes have flagella to help them move around in their environment. The well known "tail" of a sperm cell is actually a flagella and what the sperm uses to move, or "swim", into the uterus.
with the help of flagella
move since the flagella aids in movement.
Cilia- Move Things Across The Cell & Help Move The Cell AlongFlagella- Microorganism Uses For Movement
Yes, bacteria do have flagella. A flagella is whiplike projection on the surface of the bacterial cell, which makes/helps the bacteria to move.
Yes, zooflagellates can move because of their flagella.
Because they have a flagellum, and with their flagellum.
The major function of the flagella is to move the cell. It's like a long whip which helps it move around and stuff.
The function of flagella in a cell is that it provides locomotion, which is the power or ability to move.
Flagella are like little rudders, they allow them to move around.
Flagella. The flagella helps the sperm cell to move.
No. Most do, but certain bacteria do not have flagella, and can't move on their own.