In the sense of biology, cell specialization is when stem cells (cells with no specific job) become cells that have a specific job, like muscle cells. They have a specific job to do, like how your muscle cells allow you to move.
When there is a group of cells that work together to do a common job that is called a tissue. A group of tissues that do a common job is an organ, and a group of organs that do a job is called an organ system.
In the body -- A group of similar cells forms tissue; similar tissue forms organs. A group of cells and tissues with the same job is called an organ. Regarding people - A group of people who have the same job is called a team.
Specialized cells are those that do a specific job or perform a specific function. For example, brain cells submit and store information. They do not however do the job of say, a skin cell, which is to protect an organism.
No, cells in a eukaryotic multicellular organism are specialized for a specific function. Many of these specialized cells come together to form tissues, which forms organs. Each organ is specific to one job needed for life.
Well, since a tissue is basically a group of cells doing the same job, and a group of tissues doing the same job is an organ, and a group of organs doing the same job is a system, it's kind of like a Russian doll: one inside the other.
Cells that do a particular job are described as specialised, as they have the specific shape/organelles to carry out a certain job. For example, root hair cells in plants are long and thin to increase their surface area, meaning they can absorb more water.
cell make organs through these steps 1. cell 2. tissue- group of cell carrying out a specific function 3. organs- group of tissues carrying out a specific function so as you can see cells form organs through these steps.