The Future of the World of

Microbiology
The future is a very important place for science. In the
future many different things can be accomplished
that haven’t been before. For example cells! With the
future we can explore our hidden universe in a way
no one has before.

EXPLORE
A HIDDEN !UNIVERSE

In the future, researchers will invent better tools that
will help us be able to explore our bodies more
specifically, and help us understand what we don’t.
Although “the more we know, the more complicated
things get”, we know that this is in the future. The
future will help us create spectacular technology that
will be able to help us explore the world of
microbiology.

Microscopes
Anton Van Leeuwenhoek
was born in Delft, Holland, in
1632. Van Leeuwenhoek was
able to bend the lens of a
microscope into having a
very close view of things.
And that’s how it all began.
Microscopes have been
important in many ways. For
example, they are very important for looking
at small objects. Leeuwenhoek
looks at pond water to discover
the “tiny creatures”.
The modern magnifying glass
has many different parts. Van
Leeuwenhoek uses his
microscopes in a different and
simple way. He has made a big
accomplishment.

The future contains many surprises. A surprise that is
possible in the future can be that there will be a
scientist that will be able to create a machine that
can tell us more about a cell just by touching it.

A Hidden Universe - Conclusion
There isn’t really a simple way to explain whats
going on inside us. Everything has it’s complicated
job, it’s complicated structure, and the
complicated way it looks. Just like the virus has a
complicated way of attacking a cell. We explore
the future of what we can do exploring cells as
much as we study it now. Our hidden universe is
now revealed.

BROCHURE WRITTEN BY
NATALIA DOKLA 2014

HOOK & INTRODUCTION
Have you wondered about the hidden
universe inside you?!? Do you know that every
living human being has more than a trillion cells
in their body?! Every single cell in you’r body
has a spectacular process of keeping you
alive.

Why are Cells Important?
Cells keep you alive. If you didn’t have cells in you,
you wouldn’t be alive right now. A cell is what
keeps you pumping. There are cells in our food, on
our skin, in our blood. Everyone should be happy
that they have cells
Cells have many different and complicated jobs.
For example, fighting viruses, bringing oxygen to
you’r heart, etc. Our body is made up of over a
trillion cells, as each cell does it’s job rushing
around our body. Cells are very important
because they carry or make things our body
needs, and fights viruses and bacteria that we
don’t need.

!
!

Micro-organisms & Multi-celled
Organisms
Micro-organisms are everywhere. Micro-organisms
were the first living things on earth. Microorganisms can be divided into multi-cellular and
uni-cellular organisms.
Multi-cellular organisms are organisms that have
more than one cell. uni-cellular organisms are
those who have one cell. Some micro-organisms
are gut bacteria, and yoghurt. Algae are pond
bacteria, they come in many different organic
shapes. Every algae has a specific specialisation.
Algae are eating their whole life process.

Micro-organisms - Good or Bad?
Did you know that when you eat food for
example, yoghurt, bread, and pickles, you are
eating cells!?When you eat yoghurt, bread,
pickles, etc, you are eating micro-organisms.
Micro-organisms don’t have bone cells, which
means when you’r eating you’r food the listed
foods you aren’t going to find bones in them.
Micro-organisms are good.

!
Types of Cells in Us
There are many, many types of cells in us for
example, red-blood cells, white-blood cells, skin
cells, bone cells, etc. Every one of those cells
have a different job.
The red-blood cells’ job is to carry oxygen to you’r
heart. The white-blood cells’ job is to fight viruses
and also check protein fragments for signs of
damage or infection. There are many different
jobs that cells need to do in order to keep us
alive. Our cells also come in different shapes and
colours, for example, the white-blood cell looks
like a white slimy ball with thin arms that don’t
have fingers, the red-blood cell is shaped like a
red disc or plate for carrying oxygen.

Find Your Way Around a Cell
Every cell contains a wall (or membrane, a
cytoplasm, and of course a nucleolus. Cells
contain many different parts even though cells
are very, very tiny.
A cell has these specific parts for a reason. And
every reason counts. The cell wall or membrane
prevents viruses and bacteria from entering the
cell. The cytoplasm has control over the gravity.
Viruses will only be able to float helplessly in a
cell’s cytoplasm. In the nucleolus, all the
instructions and DNA is kept. The nucleolus is the
main part of a cell.

How do Cells Work?
Cells work in a very complicated way. Their
process contains DNA, DNA machines, their,
eternal skeleton, the cell’s power station,
machines powered by the cell’s power station,
etc.
The cells’ complicated way of working starts off
by a DNA machine making instructions for life in
the nucleolus. DNA is a chain chemicals
organised into genes. The cell follows the
instructions which are followed by a much more
longer process.