Yes it is in prokariyotes. It is the respiratory organelle.
They act as an anchor to bind and pull apart daughter chromosomes during cell division. the cell membrane invagenate into cytoplasm this forming structure is called mesosome.
mesosomes are the infoldings in the plasma membrane,these are rich in enzymes that helps to perform functions like cellular respiration,DNA replication,secretion of glycocalyx and cell division(most imporatant function;it increases the surface area of the cell membrane
dno ask a vet internet don't tell u lol!!
A mesosome is the term used for a folded-in place found on the side of a bacteria that has been prepared as a slide. This structure appears when bacterial cells have been fixed to a slide by chemical means. It is not seen when the same types of cells are frozen instead.
these are vesicular lamellar or tubular pockets formed by the invagination of the cell membrane . These structure are more prevalent in gram +ve bacteria .Due to presence of respiratory enzymes and in the absence of mitochondria , mesosomes are said to be respiratory in function .
Bacteria cells being readies to be viewed under an electron microscope. Invaginations of the cell wall that are just artifacts of the preparation process.
Cristae are the folds formed by the inner membrane in mitochondria, whereas mesosomes are essentially the same thing but are in bacterial cells.