Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2012-03-14 07:35:24

flagella ,which helps in motility of organism.

type of flagella peritricous , monotricous

User Avatar

Your Answer

Related Questions

You shouldn't call them anything.

Microfilaments (in cytoskeleton) and thin filaments (in muscle cells) are both polymers of actin.

E. coli is a gram negative rod shaped bacteria (it is long and thin).

Some bacteria have flagella, which appearance resembles a long thin tail. They use this to move around. Others "squirm" and glide.

They are thin and wispy (look like threads).

A fiber optic cable is a bundle of many hair thin threads of glass. Light is shined through these tiny glass threads to transmit data.

They contain a thin layer of peptidoglycan

You call them anorexic .

Consomme' is a thin watery soup.

If you talk about the whip used by the ringmaster, the French call it chambriere (chambrière): A long, thin handle, and a long, thin lash, used during the Liberty Horse Act. Whips used by animal trainers (so-called "lion tamers") have no specific name to my knowledge.

Call manes are used to protect the delicate skin underneath the Macor. It is a long thin stripe of jellyfied muscle beneath the Amior!

why is the palisade cell so long and thin

Those tiny threads are called chloro- skeletons, and they are fibers in cytoplasm, or your DNA to keep the cell membrane from collapsing, or tightening. I guess you could say that there are the braces of a cell!

The word narrow implies long and thin, as does slender.

That's the approximate size of some bacteria - although the size range for bacteria is actually quite large. It is also a bit less than the width of a very thin human hair.

God made them long and thin just like your mum's pen!$

E.coli has a very thin peptidoglycan layer

This is the phase where thin chromatin threads coil and condense to form visible chromosomes.

Fimbriae is a short thin projections on the cell surface of bacteria or prokaryotic cell used for attachment, motility etc.

Copyright ยฉ 2021 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.