Meiosis and Sexual Reproduction By Luke Ronayne

Chromosomes in a homoglous gene have the same genes, but sometimes they have different alleles.
Genes are units that are transferred to offspring from their parents. They determine certain characteristics of the offspring.
Alleles are alternative forms of a gene that are formed as a result of mutation.
Haploids have a single pair of unpaired chromosomes.
Prophase 1 is when the homoglous chromosomes pair and the crossing over happens.
Metaphase 1 is when the centrioles are on opposite sides and the chromosomes are arranged in the middle.
Anaphase 1 is when the two chromosomes separate and move towards opposite poles.
Telophase 1 is when at each pole there is a complete haploid set. A cleavage furrow appears and the parent cell is divided.
Prophase II is when the nuclear envelope breaks down and the spindle apparatus is formed.
Metaphase II is when the chromosomes are fully attached to the spindle apparatus.
Anaphase II is when the chromatids move towards opposite sides of the spindle.
Telophase II is when a nuclear envelope forms and cytokinesis happens and forms four daughter cells.

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