Introducing 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX Ec logy Ecolog o y the study of the relationships between biotic and abiotic factors in environments eco (G) root home, abode log, -o, y (G) suffix study of eco eco eco
climate syste touris epidemi climat zo ology olog eco eco eco climate syste touris epidemi climat zoology ology olog m m y
m m y 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX Ecosystem includes all abiotic and biotic factors in one particular environment Biotic Factors the living parts of an ecosystem 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX Abiotic Factors the nonliving parts of an ecosystem
Bio Factors Biotic include plants, animals, fungi, microorganisms bio(s), bio(t) (G) root life bio bio bio bio bio mechanics bio statistics biot technolo feedba sphere graph
logy ic gy ck y 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX Examples of Biotic Factors 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX A Abiotic Factors include air, water, soil, temperature, wind, source of energy (usually sun) a, an (G) prefix not, without a aamusia
moral biotic toxic 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX Examples of Abiotic Factors 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX Examples of Ecosystems Mountains Coral Reef in Arizona Desert in Colorado Belize 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX
Ecosystems do not necessarily have clear boundaries due to biotic and abiotic changes can change daily as things move from one ecosystem to another Biotic Abiotic migration, seed dispersal flood, flood, erosion, erosion, drought drought 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX
Biotic Factors interact with each other in such as complex ways also interact with abiotic factors in the ecosystem 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX parasitism mutualism competition dependent upon water, minerals, temperature, light 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX
Biome a a major major regional regional or or global global biotic biotic community, community, a a super super ecosystem ecosystem,, defined defined chiefly chiefly by by the the dominant dominant forms forms of
of plant plant life life and and the the prevailing prevailing climate climate 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX Major Biomes of the World desert desert grassland grassland tropical tropical rain rain forest forest deciduous
deciduous forest forest coniferous coniferous forest forest tundra tundra ocean ocean 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX Levels of Organization large group smallest region of all one living all
similar with interacting organisms individual different organs unit and typical of cells of populations living plants organized nonliving working kinds the living
thing same and of kind together animals to tissues things inwork living an in ecosystem interacting together working one that area together
includes within a certain several area ecosystems cell 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX Bibliography Arms. (1996). Science. Rinehart and Environmental Orlando,Florida: Holt, Winston, Inc. McLaren, James E, and Rotundo, Lisa (1985). Heath Biology.
D. C. Heath and Company. The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, Third Edition. (1992). Houghton Mifflin Company. 2004 Plano ISD, Plano, TX
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