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Whale Powerpoint Template

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Transcript: Here's another kind of frame! There's even an invisible frame... The most right button in the top left corner is the save button. And that's it! You can crop Images by clicking "Crop Image", then clicking and draggig the corners. Then select a backround. This (sort of) is a Powerpoint showing you how to make a Prezi Powerpoint! Start making your own Powerpoint! As you have seen, you can rotate text. THAT!!! Bam! That's the baby whale! kkkklkllklllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll You can zoom in by a lot! By the way, This is as far as you can zoom in. You can zoom in, like this Click and drag the whale to move it. Then, select a picture of a whale. Afterward, click "Insert". And another kind of frame! REMEMBER To add a picture, select "Insert", then "Symbols and Shapes". If you don't like the backround, click "Template" Bing! First thing you should know, click anywhere to create some text. There's also a highlighter! SURE Ding! Baby Whale! You can change font, as well as colour! These footsteps and grass arn't actul pictures, so you can't select it and use it in your Prezi. Click "Insert", then "Image". Afterwards, type in "whale". SAVE!!! TO Frames and arrows What if you want to insert another picture, like a whale? That's how I made this slideshow yellow! It's optional to bend arrows MAKE You can zoom in even more, as well as being able to rotate frames, like so. To make a slide (or frame, which ever you prefer to say) click "frames and arrows", then select a frame. Easy!

Whale

Transcript: Whale Whales are descendants of land-dwelling mammals of the artiodactyl order (even-toed ungulates). They are related to the Indohyus, an extinct chevrotain-like ungulate, from which they split approximately 48 million years ago. Primitive cetaceans, or archaeocetes, first took to the sea approximately 49 million years ago and became fully aquatic 5–10 million years later. Archaeoceti is a parvorder comprising ancient whales. These ancient whales are the predecessors of modern whales, stretching back to their first ancestor that spent their lives near (rarely in) the water. Likewise, the archaeocetes can be anywhere from near fully terrestrial, to semi-aquatic to fully aquatic, but what defines an archaeocete is the presence of anatomical features exclusive to cetaceans alongside other primitive features not found in modern cetaceans, like visible legs or asymmetrical teeth. Their features became adapted for living in the marine environment. Major anatomical changes include their hearing set-up that channels vibrations from the jaw to the earbone which occurred with Ambulocetus 49 million years ago, a streamlined body and the growth of flukes on the tail which occurred around 43 million years ago with Protocetus, the migration of the nasal openings toward the top of the cranium and the modification of the forelimbs into flippers which occurred with Basilosaurus 35 million years ago, and the shrinking and eventual disappearance of the hind limbs which took place with the first odontocetes and mysticetes 34 million years ago. Good bye Whales range in size from the 2.6 metres (8.5 ft) and 135 kilograms (298 lb) dwarf sperm whale to the 34 metres (112 ft) and 190 metric tons (210 short tons) blue whale, which is the largest creature on earth. Several species exhibit sexual dimorphism, in that the females are larger than males. They have streamlined bodies and two limbs that are modified into flippers. Though not as flexible or agile as seals, whales can travel at up to 20 knots. Balaenopterids use their throat pleats to expand the mouth to take in gulps of water. Balaenids have heads that can make up 40% of their body mass to take in water. Odontocetes have conical teeth designed for catching fish or squid. Mysticetes have a well developed sense of "smell", whereas odontocetes have well-developed hearing − their hearing, that is adapted for both air and water, is so well developed that some can survive even if they are blind. Some species are well adapted for diving to great depths. They have a layer of fat, or blubber, under the skin to keep warm in the cold water. Whale is the common name for a widely distributed and diverse group of fully aquatic marine mammals. They are an informal grouping within the infraorder Cetacea, excluding dolphins and porpoises, so to zoologists the grouping is paraphyletic. The whales comprise the extant families Cetotheriidae (whose only living member is the pygmy right whale), Balaenopteridae (the rorquals), Balaenidae (right whales), Eschrichtiidae (the grey whale), Monodontidae (belugas and narwhals), Physeteridae (the sperm whale), Kogiidae (the dwarf and pygmy sperm whale), and Ziphiidae (the beaked whales). There are 40 extant species of whales. The two parvorders of whales, Mysticeti and Odontoceti, are thought to have split apart around 34 million years ago. Whales, dolphins and porpoises belong to the order Cetartiodactyla with even-toed ungulates and their closest living relatives are the hippopotamuses, having diverged about 40 million years ago Whales have torpedo shaped bodies with non-flexible necks, limbs modified into flippers, non-existent external ear flaps, a large tail fin, and flat heads (with the exception of monodontids and ziphiids). Whale skulls have small eye orbits, long snouts (with the exception of monodontids and ziphiids) and eyes placed on the sides of its head. Whales range in size from the 2.6 metres (8.5 ft) and 135 kilograms (298 lb) dwarf sperm whale to the 34 metres (112 ft) and 190 metric tons (210 short tons) blue whale. Overall, they tend to dwarf other cetartiodactyls; the blue whale is the largest creature on earth. Several species have female-biased sexual dimorphism, with the females being larger than the males. One exception is with the sperm whale, which has males larger than the females Although whales are widespread, most species prefer the colder waters of the Northern and Southern Hemispheres, and migrate to the equator to give birth. Odontocetes feed largely on fish and squid. A few, like the sperm whale, feed on large invertebrates, such as giant squid. Grey whales are specialised for feeding on bottom-dwelling molluscs. Male whales typically mate with multiple females every year, but females only mate every two to three years. Calves are typically born in the spring and summer months and females bear all the responsibility for raising them. Mothers of some species fast and nurse their young for a relatively long period of

Whale

Transcript: A Peake player had just won position of the ball. Lameroo player Vaughn Noonan ran approximately 30 meters from behind, and with his right arm extended, crudely struck the Peake player to the side of the head. As some Peake players came to remonstrate Lameroo player Vaughn Went on the attack and struck another Peake player to the face. A large gathering of players had by this time formed with a lot of jumper pulling ect. But to my surprise Lameroo player Vaughn Noonan had worked his way out of the gathering to aggressively chase and preparing to strike another Peake player. It was apparent to me and the other umpire that Lameroo player Vaughn Noonan was out of control After things settled down I advised Noonan that he was reported for striking and appropriately gave him a red card and sent him off for the rest of the game. Another spectator of this game I also saw Vaughn try to make a contest from about 10 meters away not 30 as Matthew said. And the Peak player that had just won Possession of the ball ( Lachy Wilson) did duck his head into the tackle. As team mates from both Lameroo and Peake came to stand up for their team mates Peake player Rick Berling struck Lameroo player Vaughn Noonan to the face, and in self defence Vaughn chased him to protect himself. Vaughn was sent off, reported and Lameroo unfortunately lost the game. Another spectator of the game commented that.( 5 weeks is an bit rough he should have only got 4. Matthews report as the central umpire needs to write a report that is true. Vaughn didn’t run from 30 meters away to hit Lachy ( Lachlan) it was more like 10 meters and it was to make a contest for the ball. He should not have got reported for making a contest! Sophie Pahl a Peake spectator, “ 5 weeks fly’s well with me. Rick Berling should have got suspended as well for striking.” I mainly agree with Michael’s statement. Umpires Report Should he have got what he got? Sophie's Report My Reasons Jacob Werner Michael's Report Should he have been given 5 weeks? My Report Whats Your Opinion?

Whale Whale Whale...

Transcript: Adaption for Modern DAY organisms BASILOSAURUS Cladrogram Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Class: Mammalia Order: Catacea Family: Balaenidae Genus: Balaenoptera species: *varies* Whale: an often very large animal that lives in the ocean and that is a mammal rather than a fish Over 80 species Mammals Basilosaurus: "Lizard King" genus of early whales that lived 40 to 34 million years ago Small Hind Limbs which likely served no purpose Similar shaped Cranium with smaller brain capacity Less social than modern day whales Similar spinal structure mesonychids: "an extinct taxon of small- to large-sized carnivorous digitigrade ungulates" Possess odd triangle teeth similar and skull structure similar to that of whales, leading many scientists to believe they are distantly related as a result of divergent evolution Water (usually warm - along coast) Travel Together Migrate Don't Live too Deep Modern Day Whale MESONYCHIDS Taxonomy Environment/Habitat Bibliography Dalanistes : "an extinct genus of remingtonocetid early whale" Morphology suggests presence of strong Hind limbs as well as a pelvis and distal femur - traces of which can be seen in the modern day whale DALANSISTES the whale, supposed to be a land mammal at one point, adapted to marine life over time as evidenced by.... thick layers of blubber modified lungs better hearing larger arteries Unused Hip Bones (Vestigial Structure) http://www.encyclopediaofalabama.org/article/h-1386 http://www.afsc.noaa.gov/nmml/education/taxonomy.php http://www.whalefacts.org/whale-habitat/ http://www.palaeocritti.com/by-group/eutheria/cetacea/archaeoceti/dalanistes Whale, Whale, Whale...What Do We Have Here?

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