well Robert Hooke was viewing cork whick are made of bark. Bark is dead empty plant cells s
In males, the urinary system as well as genital system empty into the urethra. In females, the urinary system empties into the urethra while the genital system empties into the vagina.
Vacuoles is your answer. In plant cells Vacuoles are very large in animal cells vacuoles are much much smaller usually not even labelled in diagrams.
An empty 3-D circle. =] you do not make them, they occur naturally in the body - it is a membrane organelle which is present in plants and fungal cells, animal and bacterial cells.. The functions are, isolating material that might be harmfull to the cell, containing waste products, maintaining hydrolastic pressure within the cell and exporting unwanted substances from within the cell. They aid in the destruction of invading bacteria and assist in the digestive and waste management of the cell
Since the bird egg is empty (meaning nothing is in it) then nothing would happen to it. Unless it is cracked then nothing should happen to it.
If you mean the Dyson Animal Pro, you push down the button on top of the handle, pull the container off, remove the lid and empty the contents in the bin.
they were empty
He discover and describe the cell as empty chambers....
Robert Hooke first viewed cells with a microscope. He began calling them cells because they resembled the cells in which monks lived and worked.
that is the vacuole, it contains the sugary substances and other things such as water
Yes. Robert Hooke saw cells in cork when he observed it under the microscope. What he actually observed was the cell walls of dead cork cells. He called them cells because they reminded him of the rooms (cells) of monks in a monastery.
they are empty
Yes. Many formulas will include cells that are empty.
When Robert Hooke examined a thin cutting of a cork he saw empty spaces enclosed by walls. He called these empty spaces cells.
Robert Hooke was the first man to look at cells through his very simple microscope. He observed dead cork cells and described them as cells in a monastary. He called the tiny empty chambers in the cork, cells.
They are both filled with living material.