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Answered 2013-01-06 16:56:44

Cilia , flagella, and pseudopodia all help an organism move. They are also all thin, hair-like structures. Cilia are shorter than flagella. Flagella are whip-like.

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Protozoans move with the help Pseudopodia, cilia and flagella. Pseudopodia - Amoeba Cilia - Paramaecium Flagella - Euglena


Amoeba have pseudopodia and a few species have flagella. Google Rhizomastigina and you will find information on the type of amoeba that have flagella.


Flagella, cilia or pseudopodia.



by using pseudopodia, flagella, or cilia


protists. most likely consumers. they use flagella, cilia, and pseudopodia ( they are a mode of movement)


Protists can have flagella, cilia and pseudopodia, Those are all forms of appendages. They are used for locomotion and, in the case of pseudopodia, for engulfing food (endocytosis).


Flagella , cilia and pseudopodia help in movement .





Cilia, flagella, or pseudopodia. You're on you're own.


There are a few ways that single-celled organisms can move. These are by crawling on pseudopodia, using cilia, or using flagella.


Flagella, cilia, and pseudopodia are all structures that are used to facilitate movement in single celled organisms.


If you are talking about the flagella and cilia separately, neither do.


Flagella and cilia allow a cell to move.


Kelp does not move generally. It may move with the current or with other forms of life, but as far as moving with pseudopodia, cilia, or flagella it does not.


Cilia and flagella are responsible for moving liquid past the surface of cells. Pseudopods help organisms with locomotion and eating


Cilia and flagella are made mostly of microtubules.


Cilia and flagella are found on the exterior of the cell membrane


Gonorrhea does not have cilia or flagella. It's a diplococcus.


Many can. They can move by "undulating" their cell membranes or they have tiny hairs (cilia) that help. The undulations produce pseudopodia or false feet. And a few have longer cilia called flagella.


'Flagella', also known as mastigophora. Their ability to swim makes them adaptable in different habitats. 'Cilia' has identical structure as flagella and therefore can be called as miniature flagella. 'Pseudopodia' are locomotors and food acquiring organelles.


Bacteria only have cilia while protists have both cilia and flagella.


Centrioles, cilia, and flagella are all made up of microtubules.



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