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Planet Magui Biome
Transcript of Planet Magui Biome
that can't provide their own food. Instead, they feed off the producers. First level consumers are herbivores which means they feed on plants. (producers) Predator Prey Relationships Black bear preys on chinook salmon Bahaman raccoon preys on
northern flying squirrel Competition Black bear vs North American Cougar The black bear
competes with the North American Cougar for chinook salmon Are All 2nd Level Consumers! Second level consumers are those who eat the first level consumers. They are either carnivores or omnivores. Bahaman Raccoon American Black Bear North American Cougar The Velvet Parachute Fly Agaric Are Both Decomposers! The Grey Field Slug is a scavenger. This means it feeds on pieces of dead plants or trash. Braconid Wasp Green Algae Brown Throated Sloth Symbiotic Relationships Mutualism The relationship between the Brown-throated sloth and the Algae is considered mutualism because the hair on the sloth allows the algae to shelter in the fur easily. Also, it helps it get closer to the sunlight so it can produce food. In return, the algae helps the sloth camouflage from predators. commensalism The relationship between the Northern Flying Squirrel and the Cedar tree is considered commensalism because the squirrel benefits living inside the tree by receiving a home, and the tree is neither hurt nor benefited. Parasitism The relationship between Braconidae and the bark beetle is considered Parasitism. The Bark Beetle is a Host for Braconidae (parasite) because the wasp feeds on the beetle to obtain energy to be able to capture another host to lay eggs. This movement causes weakness and damage to the beetle while the other benefits. host parasite Viau, Elizabeth Anne. "A Food Chain in the Temperate Rain Forest Biome." World Builders. N.p.. Web. 24 Apr 2013. <http://www.world-builders.org/lessons/less/biomes/rainforest/temp_rain/tempweb.html>.
"Symbiotic Relationships ." STR LESSONS . GetSirius. Web. 24 Apr 2013. <http://www.saverfn.org/lessonssymb.html>.
"The Temperate Rainforest." Marietta College Department of Biology and Environmental Science. Marietta College. Web. 24 Apr 2013. <http://www.marietta.edu/~biol/biomes/biome_main.htm>.
Reardon, Kasey, Romy Aedo, and Paul Mitchell. "Temperate Rainforest ." Mr. Glynn's F Block Biomes. Tangient LLC, 09 Mar 2008. Web. 24 Apr 2013. <http://biomef.wikispaces.com/Temperate Rainforest>. S
S By: Maria de la Garza Black bears normally eat food like fruits, berries and nuts, even though they are carnivores. Occasionally, black bears eat frogs, mice, wood chucks and various kinds of animals. In other words, Black bears eat about anything. In this biome the black bear preys on multiple species such as the Chinook Salmon. On the other hand, this kind of salmon get's eaten by many animals as well. For this reason they have adapted the lateral line system. The lateral line system helps them catch their prey and escape from predators. This system is a combination of senses that allows them to feel what is happening nearby. Raccoons are omnivorous animals. They eat about "40% invertebrates, 33% plant foods, and 27% vertebrates." The northern Flying squirrel consists of that 27%. This type of squirrel and Raccoon are both Nocturnal animals. They have adapted to this by having really good night vision. As you can imagine, Raccoons probably hunt down the Flying Squirrels at night. In the temperate rainforest, there is typically very small lakes. This means there are very few animals in the water. For the Bear and the cougar a fight for salmon is typical. To add on, since the cougar and the bear are both very large they eat very similar things. Both of these species eat about anything they catch, and within those species lie the Chinook Salmon.