- Chapter 1: The Chemistry of Life
- Chapter 1.10: Nucleic Acids
- Chapter 1.12: The Functions of DNA
- Chapter 1.2: The Structure of Atoms
- Chapter 1.5: Ions and Living Cells
- Chapter 10: Animal Growth and Development
- Chapter 10.11: Cell-Cell Interactions
- Chapter 10.3: From One Cell to Many: Making the Organism
- Chapter 10.6: Birth Defects
- Chapter 11: Plant Growth and Development
- Chapter 11.3: Primary and Secondary Growth
- Chapter 11.7: Growth Inhibitors:Abscisic Acid and Ethylene
- Chapter 11.8: Plant Movements and Growth Responses
- Chapter 12: Reproduction
- Chapter 12.10: Infertility and Contraception
- Chapter 12.6: Sexual Reproduction in Animals
- Chapter 13: Patterns of Inheritance
- Chapter 13.11: Multigene Traits
- Chapter 13.3: Genes and Chromosomes
- Chapter 13.6: Sex Determination
- Chapter 14: Other Forms of Inheritance
- Chapter 14.4: Epistasis
- Chapter 14.6: Transposable Elements
- Chapter 15: Advances in Molecular Genetics
- Chapter 15.3: Technologies
- Chapter 15.6: Ethical, Legal, and Social Issues
- Chapter 16: Population Genetics
- Chapter 16.3: The Hardy-Weinberg Model
- Chapter 16.6: Quantitative Traits
- Chapter 17: The Origin of Life
- Chapter 17.2: Early Earth
- Chapter 17.5: Biological Evolution
- Chapter 17.7: Eukaryotes
- Chapter 18: Diversity and Variation
- Chapter 18.4: Three Ways to Classify Species
- Chapter 18.6: Classification and Change
- Chapter 19: Changes in Species
- Chapter 19.3: Genetic and Molecular Evidence
- Chapter 19.5: Patterns in Evolution
- Chapter 2: Energy, Life, and the Biosphere
- Chapter 2.11: Carbohydrates, Proteins, Fats, and Absorption
- Chapter 2.3: Energy and Ecosystems
- Chapter 2.5: Energy and Entropy
- Chapter 2.8: Energy Transfer and ATP
- Chapter 20: Human Evolution
- Chapter 20.4: Dating Human Fossils
- Chapter 20.7: Gene Pools
- Chapter 21: Nervous Systems
- Chapter 21.11: Molecular Evolution of Nervous Systems
- Chapter 21.5: Cells of the Nervous System
- Chapter 21.9: Drugs and the Brain
- Chapter 22: Behavior
- Chapter 22.2: Innate and Learned Behaviors
- Chapter 22.4: Environmental and Cultural Aspects of Behavior
- Chapter 22.6: Genetic Methods
- Chapter 22.8: Animal Communication
- Chapter 23: Immune Systems
- Chapter 23.12: Malfunctions and Disease
- Chapter 23.3: Specific Defenses and Adaptive Immunity
- Chapter 23.9: Generation of Antibody Diversity
- Chapter 24: Ecosystem Structure and Function
- Chapter 24.3: Relationships in Ecosystems
- Chapter 24.6: Population Dynamics
- Chapter 25: Change in Ecosystems
- Chapter 25.2: Aquatic Systems
- Chapter 25.4: Succession
- Chapter 25.7: Sustainability
- Chapter 3: Exchanging Materials with the Environment
- Chapter 3.2: Membrane as Barrier
- Chapter 3.4: Passive and Active Transport
- Chapter 3.8: Human Urinary System
- Chapter 4: Autotrophy: Collecting Energy from the Nonliving Environment
- Chapter 4.4: The Calvin Cycle
- Chapter 4.7: Photosynthesis and the Atmosphere
- Chapter 4.9: Chemoautotrophs and the Environment
- Chapter 5: Cell Respiration: Releasing Chemical Energy
- Chapter 5.10: Control of Respiration
- Chapter 5.2: The Stages of Aerobic Respiration
- Chapter 5.7: Oxygen, Respiration, and Photosynthesis
- Chapter 6: Cell Structures and Their Functions
- Chapter 6.2: Two Basic Types of Cells
- Chapter 6.4: Eukaryotic Cell Structure
- Chapter 6.7: Systems
- Chapter 7: Transport Systems
- Chapter 7.10: The Circulatory System and Homeostasis
- Chapter 7.3: Nutrient Transport
- Chapter 7.7: Molecular Basis of Muscle Contraction
- Chapter 8: The Cell Cycle
- Chapter 8.2: The Phases of the Cell Cycle
- Chapter 8.5: DNA Repair
- Chapter 8.7: Differences in Mitosis
- Chapter 8.9: Checkpoints
- Chapter 9: Expressing Genetic Information
- Chapter 9.2: Importance of Proteins
- Chapter 9.4: RNA Processing
- Chapter 9.7: Translation Errors
- Chapter 9.9: Impact of Viruses
BSCS Biology: A Molecular Approach 9th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for BSCS Biology: A Molecular Approach | 9th Edition
The apparent brightness of a star if it were viewed from a distance of 10 parsecs (32.6 light-years). Used to compare the true brightness of stars.
A well in which the water rises above the level where it was initially encountered.
One of three basic cloud forms; also the name given one of the clouds of vertical development. Cumulus are billowy individual cloud masses that often have flat bases.
A cloud of interstellar dust that obscures the light of more distant stars and appears as an opaque curtain.
Solar energy scattered and reflected in the atmosphere that reaches Earth’s surface in the form of diffuse blue light from the sky.
A tabular-shaped intrusive igneous feature that cuts through the surrounding rock.
A section of a stream that leaves the main flow.
Everything that surrounds and influences an organism.
A coating of ice on objects formed when supercooled rain freezes on contact.
Varieties of the same element that have different mass numbers; their nuclei contain the same number of protons but different numbers of neutrons.
A fracture in rock along which there has been no movement.
A change in Earth’s magnetic field from normal to reverse or vice versa.
A number given to a celestial object to express its relative brightness.
Refers to the cells or organisms such as bacteria whose genetic material is not enclosed in a nucleus.
A dry area on the lee side of a mountain range. Many middle-latitude deserts are of this type.
A narrow jet of rising material in the solar chromosphere.
Isolated hill of sand that exhibits a complex form and develops where wind directions are variable.
A layer of water in which there is a rapid change in temperature in the vertical dimension.
A storm produced by a cumulonimbus cloud and always accompanied by lightning and thunder. It is of relatively short duration and usually accompanied by strong wind gusts, heavy rain, and sometimes hail.
The central, completely dark part of a shadow produced during an eclipse.