The cilia that line their cells can be used in an oar like fashion to move the paramecium around in a liquid environment.
cilia which is hairs
Yes, a paramecium uses its cilia (hairlike structures on its cell membrane) to move.
Paramecium move with hair like structures called ciliathat line the entire edge og the organism.
they are called cilia.
Paramecium contain cilia (hair like growth), all around their cell that helps them to move.
paramecium is a group of unicellular ciliate which allow cells to move
These structures are called cilia and they do have an oar like motion; power stroke and return/relaxation stroke.
A paramecium moves using tiny hair-like structures called cilia. These push against the surrounding material to create motion.
they use tiny hair like structures called cilla to move in water
Bones, ligaments, tendons, and muscles allow animals to move.
Paramecium uses cilia for movement.
Tails and legs help support a vertebrates body and allow it to move. Other structures to help a body move are muscle and bones.
Novanet: amoeba: pseudopod; euglena: flagellum; paramecium: cilla
The cilia cause the paramecium to move.
I believe it is a pseudopod.
The unicellular microbe paramecium moves about using Cilia. These hair-like structures surround the organism and pulse rhythmically pushing it forward, or in whatever direction it wants to go.
Paramecium move with cillia.
Paramecium move through the use of small hair-like cillia.
paramecium- move with cilia amoeba- move by creeping along with their pseudopod's also, paramecium are larger.