Among the eukaryotes, some protists, and all fungi and plants, have cell walls. Cell walls are not identical in these organisms, however. In fungi, the cell wall contains a polysaccharide called chitin. Plant cells, in contrast, have no chitin; their cell walls are composed exclusively of the polysaccharide cellulose.
Moreover, do all cells have a cell wall?
FALSE: both plant and animal cells have a cell membrane, but animal cells do not have cell walls. FALSE: the plasma membrane is a fluid, phospholipid bilayer, the cell wall is a rigid, outer structure layer (not found in eukaryotes). FALSE: Eukaryotes have a defined, membrane-bound nucleus while prokaryotes do not.
Which cell has a cell wall plant or animal?
Structurally, plant and animal cells are very similar because they are both eukaryotic cells. They both contain membrane-bound organelles such as the nucleus, mitochondria, endoplasmic reticulum, golgi apparatus, lysosomes, and peroxisomes. Both also contain similar membranes, cytosol, and cytoskeletal elements.
Do animal cells have cell wall?
All animals and plants are made of cells. Animal cells and plant cells have features in common, such as a nucleus, cytoplasm, cell membrane, mitochondria and ribosomes. Plant cells also have a cell wall, and often have chloroplasts and a permanent vacuole.