- 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
Air with a lapse rate less than the wet adiabatic rate.
The level below which a stream cannot erode.
A theory that relates the formation of precipitation to supercooled clouds, freezing nuclei, and the different saturation levels of ice and liquid water.
A substance formed by the chemical combination of two or more elements in definite proportions and usually having properties different from those of its constituent elements.
Coriolis force (effect)
The deflective force of Earth’s rotation on all free-moving objects, including the atmosphere and oceans. Deflection is to the right in the Northern Hemisphere and to the left in the Southern Hemisphere.
The cutting-off of the light of one celestial body by another passing in front of it.
A zone of scattered clouds and calm averaging about 20 kilometers in diameter at the center of a hurricane.
A break in a rock mass along which movement has occurred.
A compositional group of igneous rocks that indicates a rock is composed almost entirely of light-colored silicates.
A tropical cyclonic storm having winds in excess of 119 kilometers (74 miles) per hour.
A mass of hotter-than-normal mantle material that ascends toward the surface, where it may lead to igneous activity. These plumes of solid yet mobile material may originate as deep as the core–mantle boundary.
Usually a useful metallic mineral that can be mined at a profit. The term is also applied to certain nonmetallic minerals such as fluorite and sulfur.
A lake formed during a period of increased rainfall. During the Pleistocene epoch this occurred in some nonglaciated regions during periods of ice advance elsewhere.
A large, cool star of high luminosity; a star occupying the upper-right portion of the Hertzsprung-Russell diagram.
A broad, gently sloping volcano built from fluid basaltic lavas.
See Composite cone.
Scratches or grooves in a bedrock surface caused by the grinding action of a glacier and its load of sediment.
A low-angle reverse fault.
Wave of translation
The turbulent advance of water created by breaking waves.
Zone of wastage
The part of a glacier beyond the zone of accumulation where all of the snow from the previous winter melts, as does some of the glacial ice.