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AP Biology Part IV: Biology Scavenger Hunt
Transcript of AP Biology Part IV: Biology Scavenger Hunt
Forest Biome: Mt. Charleston
still need to find it Different Biomes in Nevada Disaccharides: Cheese
Polysaccharides: Green Apple
Oligosaccharides: Jicama Different Types of Carbohydrates Antiobodies: oranges, garlic and salmon
Enzymes: nuts and tuna Different Types of Proteins Distinguishing Characteristics Between Monocots and Dicots A plant that utilizes the Crassulacen acid metabolism as an adaptation for arid conditions CO2 entering the stomata during the night is converted into organic acids, which release CO2 for the Calvin Cycle
Example: Prickly Pear Cactus Cam Plant Individual Items Adjustments or changes in behavior, physiology, and structure of an organism to become more suited to an environment
Example: A cactus and a rose Plant Adaptation Plant hormone that regulates the amount, type and direction of plant growth
Example: Tip of a plant Auxin Producing Area of a Plant The End zkngd The End Amniotic Egg The type of egg produced by reptiles,birds, and prototherian (egg-laying) mammals (amniotes), in which the embryo develops inside a amnion. The shell of the egg is either calcium-based or leathery.
Example: An egg from a chicken Desert Biome Forest Biome Different Types of Biomes In Nevada An organism that feeds on detritus or organic waste
Example: Apple decomposing Detritivore Endosperm Enzymes Any of the various proteins, as pepsin, originating from living cells and capable of producing certain chemical changes in organic substances by catytic action, as in disgestion A large group of bacteria characterized by a rigid cell wall and, in motile types, flagella: true bacteria
Example: Moist area where Eubacteria can be found Eubacteria The anaerobic conversion of sugar carbon dioxide and alcohol by yeast
Example: Wine and Tequila a polysaccharide (C6 H10 O5) that is the main form of carbohydrates storage in animals and occurs primarily in the liver and muscle tissue . It is readily converted to glucose as needed by the body to satisfy its energy needs
Examples: Chicken and Beef have the largest amount of gycogen Glycogen Organism whose genetic characteristics have been altered by the insertion of a modified gene or a gene from an organism using the techniques of genetic engeineering
Examples: Corn and Cotton Genetically Modified Organism A plant such as a cycad or conifer, whose seeds are not enclosed within an ovary
Example: Pine Cone Gymnosperm cone The nutritive tissue within seeds of flowering plants, surrounded and absorbed by the embryo.
Examples: Peanuts and Grains in Bread Fermentation An organism that cannot synthesize its own food and is dependent on complex organic substances for nutrition
Examples: My Dog Heterotroph Structures derived from a common ancestor or same evolutionary or developmental orgin.
Example: Forelimbs of humans compared to those of bats Homologous Structures Any group of organic compounds that are greasy to the touch, insoluble in water, and soluble in alcohol and ether: lipids comprise the fats and other esters with analogous properties and constitute, with proteins and carbohydrates, the chief structural components of living cells.
Examples: Olive Oil and Canola Oil Lipids Used for Storage A plant that flowers only after being exposed to light periods longer than a certain critical length
Examples: Lettuce and Spinach Long-Day Plant Autotroph Any organism capable of self-nourishment by using inorganic materials as a source of nutrients and using photosynthesis or chemosynthesis as a source of energy
Example: Tree and a plant Carrots Monocots are flowering plants that produce seeds with one seed leaf. Most monocots also produce flowers with flowering parts that are multiples of three and have long, narrow leaves with paralle veins.
Example: Corn, Rice, Flowers
Dicots are flowering plants that produce seeds and two seed leaves.Most also produce flowers and flowering parts in multiples of 2, 4 or 5 and leaves with branching, or netted, veins.
Example: Carrot, Broccoli Corn Difference is the number embryonic leaves Broccali Flowers Rice Groupings Bibliography Dictionary . (n.d.). Dictionary . Com . Retrieved September 19, 2012, from dictionary.reference.com/
Life Science Reference - Biology Online. (n.d.). Life Science Reference - Biology Online. Retrieved September 19, 2012, from http://www.biology-online.org/
dictionary - definition of dictionary by the Free Online Dictionary, Thesaurus and Encyclopedia.. (n.d.). Dictionary, Encyclopedia and Thesaurus - The Free Dictionary. Retrieved September 19, 2012, from http://www.thefreedictionary.com/dictionary
Herbrandson, C. (2004, October 8). Seeds, Fruits, and Flowers. Seeds, Fruits, and Flowers . Retrieved September 19, 2012, from http://academic.kellogg.edu/herbrandsonc/