- Chapter 1: Introduction: Biology Today
- Chapter 10: The Structure and Function of D
- Chapter 11: How Genes Are Controlled
- Chapter 12: DNA Technology
- Chapter 13: How Populations Evolve
- Chapter 14: How Biological Diversity Evolves
- Chapter 15: The Evolution of Microbial Life
- Chapter 16: The Evolution of Plants and Fungi
- Chapter 17: The Evolution of Animals
- Chapter 18: An Introduction to Ecology and the Biosphere
- Chapter 19: Population Ecology
- Chapter 2: Essential Chemistry for Biology
- Chapter 20: Communities and Ecosystems
- Chapter 21: Unifying Concepts of Animal Structure and Function
- Chapter 22: NUTRITION AND DIGESTION
- Chapter 23: Circulation and Respiration
- Chapter 24: The Bodys Defenses
- Chapter 25: Hormones
- Chapter 26: REPRODUCTION AND DEVELOPMENT
- Chapter 27: Nervous, Sensory, and Locomotor Systems
- Chapter 28: The Life of a Flowering Plant
- Chapter 29: The Working Plant
- Chapter 3: The Molecules of Life
- Chapter 4: A Tour of the Cell
- Chapter 5: The Working Cell
- Chapter 6: Cellular Respiration: Obtaining Energy from Food
- Chapter 7: Photosynthesis: Using Light to Make Food
- Chapter 8: Cellular Reproduction: Cells from Cells
- Chapter 9: Patterns of Inheritance
Campbell Essential Biology with Physiology 4th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Campbell Essential Biology with Physiology | 4th Edition
The transport of sediment in a zigzag pattern along a beach caused by the uprush of water from obliquely breaking waves.
A sequence of numbers that approximates the mean distances of the planets from the Sun.
Mineral group whose members contain the carbonate ion and one or more kinds of positive ions. Calcite is a common example.
The processes by which the internal structure of a mineral is altered by the removal and/or addition of elements.
A pass between mountain valleys where the headwalls of two cirques intersect.
The gently sloping submerged portion of the continental margin, extending from the shoreline to the continental slope.
Located beneath the mantle, it is the innermost layer of Earth. The core is divided into an outer core and an inner core.
The capacity to do work.
The time when the vertical rays of the Sun are striking the equator. The length of daylight and darkness is equal at all latitudes at equinox.
The composition of igneous rocks lying between felsic and mafic.
One of the three main categories of meteorites. This group is composed largely of iron with varying amounts of nickel (5–20 percent). Most meteorite finds are irons.
A pair of structures extending into the ocean at the entrance to a harbor or river that are built for the purpose of protecting against storm waves and sediment deposition.
The Jupiter-like planets: Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune. These planets have relatively low densities.
A region outside the orbit of Neptune where most short-period comets are thought to originate.
Magnetic time scale
A scale that shows the ages of magnetic reversals and is based on the polarity of lava flows of various ages.
A vertical conduit through which magmatic materials have passed.
A telescope that employs a lens to bend and concentrate the light from distant objects.
A movement common to mass-wasting processes in which the material moving downslope remains fairly coherent and moves along a well-defined surface.
The sound emitted by rapidly expanding gases along the channel of lightning discharge.
Igneous rocks composed mainly of iron and magnesium-rich minerals.