Bacteria cells do have organelles, although generally these are fewer in number and less complicated than those found in plants and animals. Most commonly, bacteria contain ribosomes. These organelles are composed of RNA-rich granules located within the cytoplasm and are the site for protein synthesis.
No - like all prokaryotes, bacteria do not contain organelles. An organelle is defined as a compartment separated from the rest of the cell via a phospholipid membrane - including a nucleus, mitochondria, endoplasmic reticulum, Golgi apparatus.
Bacteria are inside of you, but what is inside of them? This lesson discusses the internal structure of bacteria and whether or not they have organelles. 2016-11-17
Bacteria do not have any true (membrane-bound) organelles, but some, such as cyanobacteria , have the ability to photosynthesize (make their own food from sunlight).
However, some bacteria have protein-bound organelles in the cytoplasm which compartmentalize aspects of bacterial metabolism, such as the carboxysome. Additionally, bacteria have a multi-component cytoskeleton to control the localisation of proteins and nucleic acids within the cell, and to manage the process of cell division.
Plant, bacteria and animal cells share some basic organelles necessary for cellular functions such as replicating genetic material and making proteins. Plant cells have membrane-bound organelles but bacterial organelles do not have membranes. Plant cells have more organelles than bacterial cells.
Do bacteria have organelles? Yes, they have Ribosomes. ^I do not want to change the answer to no because I am not 100% sure of it, but I do know that Ribosomes are not considered organelles ...
Incredibly, several of these organelles have been shown to be evolutionarily related to free-living bacteria, captured and incorporated inside a larger cell billions of years ago in a complex ...
Capsules can be seen by viewing bacteria in India ink. Appendages. Bacteria may have the following appendages. Pili, Fimbriae: These hollow, hairlike structures made of protein allow bacteria to attach to other cells. A specialized pilus, the sex pilus, allows the transfer of plasmid DNA from one bacterial cell to another.
Note- Alcamo's Fundamentals of Microbiology: Body Systems p124 this link from google books mentions other cases of membrane-bound organelles in bacteria including a discover as early as 1994. here. But putting aside the bacteria that have been discovered to contain membrane-bound organelles and going back to before those discoveries..