The part of the bacteria cell that helps it move is the flagella
Yes, bacteria do have flagella. A flagella is whiplike projection on the surface of the bacterial cell, which makes/helps the bacteria to move.
How can a bacteria without flagella move ?
These bacteria that have flagella have to be handled more carefully than bacteria without flagella because the flagella could brake off the bacteria. Remember that some bacterial flagella are very small and delicate.
Flagella is a part of the cell which allows the cell to move. Bacteria which have flagella are not always pathogenic. Some, like Heliobacter pylori have a flagella and cause stomach ulcers in some patients. Thus, a flagella is not an indication of pathogenicity.
Flagella is the whip-like structure extending from the bacteria and it allows for movement of bacteria.
Some methanogenic bacteria (which are anaerobic) do have flagella. You can read more in the related link
Flagella on any cell (including bacteria) move it towards some goal.
NO, flagella is tiny organelles on cells. The tail of sperm and even bacteria has flagella, though.
it is not found in plants unless bacteria is in the plant because it is the tail part of bacteria. i am a 5th grader
Bacteria only have cilia while protists have both cilia and flagella.
A penicillum does not have flagella, it is a drug, or antibiotic
Some bacteria cells have flagella or tiny whip-like structures. A bacteria may have one flagellum or many flagella. A bacteria will use its flagella to move in its environment. Bacteria that do not have flagella cannot move on their own. They rely on air or water currents, clothing, or other objects to carry them from place to place.ya beacuse they travel from animal to animal
The role of a flagella in a bacterial cell is motility. Through the back and forth movements of the flagella bacteria can propel themselves through their environment. The flagella also help bacteria undergo chemotaxis, the ability to move away from some stimuli and move towards others.