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Transcript of classification
of living things
examples: algae, protozoans, and slime molds
examples: plants and cornifers
examples:methanococcales and methanobarcterials
are single-celled organisms, protists are very diverse group of organisms whit plantlike, animal-like and fungus like characteristics
consists of multicellular organisms that have cell walls, cannot move around and they make their own food.plants are found on land and in water that light can pass through
they differ from bacteria in their genetics and in their makeup of their cell walls.they were discovered living in harsh environments, such as hot spring and thermal vents, where other organisms could not survive
usually have a cell wall and reproduce by cell division. bacteria live in almost any environment soil, water and even inside human body
examples: escherichia coli, yersinia pestis and clostridium botulinum
of living things
The classification of living things is the science which deals with the study of identifying, grouping and naming organisms according to their established natural relationship. Almost anything from animate objects, inanimate objects, places, concepts, events, properties and relationships, may then be classified according to some taxonomic scheme.
juan pablo dimitrio
gerald meza (pique)
maria kamila martinez
contains multicellular organims that lack cell walls, are usually able to move around, and have specialized sense organs.
they get energy by absorbing materials and have cells with cells walls but no cloroplasts.fungi are single-celled or multicellular.
examples: black scap, baker´s yeast and black bread mold
There are many different animal classes and every animal in the world belongs to one of them. The five most well known classes of vertebrates (animals with backbones) are mammals, birds, fish, reptiles, amphibians.
An animal class is made up of animals that are all alike in important ways. Scientists have grouped animals into classes to make it easier to study them.
Kingdom Animalia Characteristics: -are multicellular, eukaryotic heterotrophs
—they have multiple cells with mitochondria and they rely on other organisms for their nourishment.
-Adult animals develop from embryos: small masses of unspecialized cells
-Simple animals can regenerate or grow back missing parts
fungi use digestive juices to break down materials around them for food
some fungi are parasitic and obtain their nutrients for living hosts
fungi cell walls are mostly of the carbohydrate chiting unlike cells walls of plants wich are mostly made of cellulose
They are eukaryotic, meaning they are not bacterias and contain a true nucleus.
They can be multicellular or unicellular.
Some are heterotrophic, others are autotrophic.
Some reproduces sexually and some reproduces asexually. Still others utilize both methods, asexual reproduction inside a host organism and sexual reproduction outside.
Many are parasitic and lives in ponds
fertilization by sperm or pollem nucleus
are covered by a cuticle
have a two stage life cycle
alternation of generations
they have thermophiles
they have membrane lipids whit branched hydrocarbon
can grow at temperatures greather than 100°C
they have halophiles
They lack a true nucleus and the DNA is free floating.
free-living bacteria use flagella for movement
some are toxins
have few internal structures that are distinguishable under a microscope
have a genetic information in a circular loop called DNA
TO OUR GOOD FRIEND AND TEACHER
was a Swedish botanist, physician, and zoologist, who laid the foundations for the modern scheme of binomial nomenclature. He is known as the father of modern taxonomy, and is also considered one of the fathers of modern ecology.
invented the system of classification of living things. This system 0f classification, or taxonomy as it is sometimes called, is still in use today. His view was that each plant species is unique but all plants, like other organisms, are related to each other.