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Transcript of Finding Nemo!
Aspects of the Film 2nd Scene Plot continued... 1st Scene Sexual Selection Clownfish breed year round
Males attract females by courting
Only 2 Clownfish in a group mate
Clownfish are hermaphrodites List of Species Bloat- Pufferfish
Bubbles- Yellow Tang
Deb- Black and White Damselfish
Gil- Moorish Idol
Gurgle- Royal Gramma Basslet
Jacques- Cleaner Shrimp
Peach- Starfish Niches & Species Interactions Other Examples Fish Species Scene 3 Accurate Predation Depictions Other Questions? 1) Life Cycles -Do turtles live up to 150 years old?
- Can live over 80 years old
2) Can Marlin and Dory swim into the depths of the ocean?
- No, oxygen levels changes as you go deeper into the ocean Conclusion Accurate depictions of minor scenes rather than major scenes
Negative impact on marine species (clownfish) involved in the film
Anthropomorphized the main characters By: Irene Keogh, Amber Orozco, &
Alexandria Talley The End Reflection Questions Ecological Principles Depicted in... Shark
Interactions Environmental Consequences Tropical fish are being returned to the “wrong” ocean by their owners
Introducing invasive species to the Eastern Coast of the United States
Clownfish have decreased in their population and may be listed as endangered Sharks Chum
Shortfin Mako Shark Bruce
Great White Shark Anchor
Hammerhead Predation Great White Shark
Typically feed on large fish and mammals (sea lions, seals, small whales, etc.) Hammerhead Shark
Prey depends on the size of the shark
Range from crabs to small sharks) Short Fin Mako Shark
Prey on bony fish like tuna/ swordfish Social Structure - Seagulls -Regal Tang Fish -Silver Moonfish Accurate Depiction Inaccurate Depiction 1) Can tanked fish be introduced to the ocean?
2) Can tanked fish coexist with wild fish?
3) What can people do to help an environmental cause depicted in films? -Realistic portrayal of sea anemone and eggs
-Coral defends/protects eggs from Barracuda
-Only two Clownfish per group mate at a time
-Seagulls flock/hunt together in large groups
-Silver Moonfish always travel in schools -Marlin depicted as the "Provider"
-Marlin looks larger in size than Coral
-Naming the fish Marlin Jr. and Coral Jr.
-Marlin still the father after Corals death
-Clownfish never leave far from home
-Clownfish are not very good swimmers
-Dory wandering around on her own Inaccurate Depictions Strict hierarchy in Dominance
Territorial and live in groups
Protective of their home
Groups consist of 1 breeding pair
1 female per group, always largest
Smaller fish are male juveniles Barracuda attacks Marlin and the mother in the beginning of the movie
Marlin and Dory swallowed by a blue whale
“Whales don’t eat clownfish, they eat krill” … “Swim Away!” - Dory Bruce chasing after Marlin and Dory -->
Exerting a lot of energy
Clownfish cannot out swim sharks
The typically prey of sharks were not depicted
3 species of shark would not be interacting
with each other Great White Sharks & Shortfin Mako Sharks are solitary species
Hammerhead sharks are solitary hunters at night
Hammerhead sharks travel in groups of 100 individuals Marlin loses wife, Nemo is only egg left.
Nemo swims out to the boat, gets fishnapped by dentist.
Marlin sets out on journey to find Nemo. Meets Dory.
Numourous encounters: Sharks, Anglerfish, Jellyfish,
Turtles, Whale, etc. Meanwhile in the dentist's office...
Nemo is introduced to other fish tank fish.
Nemo is initiated into the tank clan.
Come up with plan to escape from tank.
Attempt to escape by jamming the filter so the tank will be cleaned.
...Marlin travels across the ocean to:
P. Sherman 42 Wallaby Way, Sydney
and is reunited with Nemo. Gil Bloat Gurgle Peach Deb/Flo Bubbles Jacques Accurate Depictions - Most of these species would be able to live together, under the right circumstances.
- All saltwater fish
-Accurate portrayal of each fish Inaccurate Depictions -Correct care of the fish. Unable to live in such a small environment.
-All depicted as friends. In reality, some may be slightly agressive or territorial. Works Cited "Great White Shark." National Geographic. N.p., n.d. Web. 23 Jan. 2013.
"Hammerhead Shark." National Geographic. N.p., n.d. Web. 23 Jan. 2013.
Klimley, Peter A. "The Predatory Behavior of the White Shark." American Scientist 82.2 (1994): 122-33.
Social Behaviour Of Great White Sharks." Great White Shark : Social Behaviour. N.p., n.d. Web. 23 Jan. 2013.
"The Reality of 'Finding Nemo's' Marine Life." Washington Post. N.p., 12 Dec. 2011. Web. 23 Jan. 2013.