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2015-09-24 21:57:17
2015-09-24 21:57:17

with its tail
Ability to use those kinds of cells to replicate themselves based on compatible DNA/RNA and proteins.l

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Proteins on the surface of a virus attach to the receptors on the cell membrane of the host cell.


The proteins in the capsid allow the virus to attach to the "docking stations" proteins of the host cell.


It doesn't exactly attach to it, it kind of invades the other cell. Think of the virus eating the host.


Receptors on the cell that the virus can attach to.


they dont.they wait for a host cell to attach to it thinking that the virus is food.


They help the virus attach to the host cell.


To help the virus attach to the host cell membrane.


The proteins in the capsid allow the virus to attach to the "docking stations" proteins of the host cell.


This is called a host cell. In the beginning, a virus will attach itself to the host cell and release its genetic material into it. This genetic material interferes with the host cell's enzymes which cause them to form parts in which will create a new virus.


It has to have a host cell that way the virus can multiply in the cell and destroy it. After it destroys that cell it can go to another one and destroy it.


The capsid is so important because this is the thing that allows the virus to attach to the host cell.


The proteins in the capsid allow the virus to attach to the "docking stations" proteins of the host cell.


Without a host cell a virus can not replicate, so, yes, a virus needs a host cell.


Host cell it is a cell that virus use to reproduce themself.


it will attach to a cell in the back of your throat


A cell invaded by a virus is known as the 'host cell', as it 'hosted' the virus with shelter and food.


The host cell lyses, which means the host cell burst and is killed.


The virus attaches to the host cell, it takes over the functions of the host cell, and it eventually destroys it. If there was no host cell, the virus would die.


virus can't live outside host cell


The virus enters the host cell in the penetration phase.



The host cell does not benefit from having a virus. The virus usually kills it.


It is called a host cell. The virus attaches to the cell and injects its DNA into the cell. The virus's DNA overruns the "instructions" that the cell has and "tells" the cell to make copies of the virus using the DNA. Then the cell makes so many copies of the virus, that it explodes. The new viruses then go on to attach to other cells.


The cell on which a virus lives is the host cell.


It can do nothing. It needs the host cell to make more virus particles.



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