The Golgi complex performs the function of accumulating substances synthesized by the cell and their further biochemical transformation. Another important function of the Golgi complex is the assembly of cell membranes.
The system of intracellular cisterns in which substances synthesized by the cell accumulate is called the Golgi complex (apparatus). Here, these substances undergo further biochemical transformations, are packed into membrane vesicles and transferred to those places of the cytoplasm where they are needed, or are transported to the cell membrane and go beyond the cell. The Golgi complex is built of membranes and is located next to the EPS, but does not communicate with its channels. Therefore, all substances synthesized on the EPS membranes are transferred to the Golgi complex inside the membrane vesicles, budding from the EPS and then merging with the Golgi complex. Another important function of the Golgi complex is the assembly of cell membranes. The substances that make up the membranes (proteins, lipids) enter the Golgi complex from EPS; in the cavities of the Golgi complex, sections of the membranes from which special membrane vesicles are made are collected. They move along the cytoplasm to those places in the cell where it is necessary to complete the membrane.
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