- Chapter 1: Biology: The Study of Life
- Chapter 1.1: What is biology?
- Chapter 1.2: The Methods of Biology
- Chapter 1.3: The Nature of Biology
- Chapter 10: Mendel and Meiosis
- Chapter 10.1: Mendels Laws of Heredity
- Chapter 10.2: Meiosis
- Chapter 11: DNA and Genes
- Chapter 11.1: DNA: The Molecule of Heredity
- Chapter 11.2: From DNA to Protein
- Chapter 11.3: Genetic Changes
- Chapter 12: Patterns of Heredity and Human Genetics
- Chapter 12.1: Mendelian Inheritance of Human Traits
- Chapter 12.2: When Heredity Follows Different Rules
- Chapter 12.3: Complex Inheritance of Human Traits
- Chapter 13: Genetic Technology
- Chapter 13.1: Applied Genetics
- Chapter 13.2: Recombinant DNA Technology
- Chapter 13.3: The Human Genome
- Chapter 14: The History of Life
- Chapter 14.1: The Record of Life
- Chapter 14.2: The Origin of Life
- Chapter 15: The Theory of Evolution
- Chapter 15.1: Natural Selection and the Evidence for Evolution
- Chapter 15.2: Mechanisms of Evolution
- Chapter 16: Primate Evolution
- Chapter 16.1: Primate Adaptation and Evolution
- Chapter 16.2: Human Ancestry
- Chapter 17: Organizing Lifes Diversity
- Chapter 17.1: Classification
- Chapter 17.2: The Six Kingdoms
- Chapter 18: Virus and Bacteria
- Chapter 18.1: Viruses
- Chapter 18.2: Archaebacteria and Eubacteria
- Chapter 19.1: The World of Protists
- Chapter 19.2: Algae: Plantlike Protists
- Chapter 19.3: Slime Molds, Water Molds, and Downy Mildews
- Chapter 2: Principles of Ecology
- Chapter 2.1: Organisms and Their Environment
- Chapter 2.2: Nutrition and Energy Flow
- Chapter 20.1: What is a fungus?
- Chapter 20.2: The Diversity of Fungi
- Chapter 21.1: Adapting to Life on Land
- Chapter 21.2: Survey of the Plant
- Chapter 22: The Diversity of Plants
- Chapter 23.1: Plant Cells and Tissues
- Chapter 23.2: Roots, Stems, and Leaves
- Chapter 24.1: Life Cycles of Mosses, Ferns, and Conifers
- Chapter 24.2: Flowers and Flowering . . .
- Chapter 25.1: Typical Animal Characteristics . .
- Chapter 26: SPONGES, CNIDARIANS, FLATWORMS, AND ROUNDWORMS
- Chapter 26.1: Sponges
- Chapter 26.2: Cnidarians
- Chapter 26.3: Flatworms
- Chapter 26.4: Roundworms
- Chapter 27: Mollusks and Segmented Worms
- Chapter 27.1: Mollusks
- Chapter 27.2: Segmented Worms
- Chapter 28: Arthropods
- Chapter 28.1: Characteristics of Arthropods
- Chapter 28.2: Diversity of Arthropods
- Chapter 29: Echinoderms and Invertebrate Chordates
- Chapter 29.1: Echinoderms
- Chapter 29.2: Invertebrate Chordates
- Chapter 3: Communities and Biomes
- Chapter 3.1: Communities
- Chapter 3.2: Biomes
- Chapter 30: Fishes and Amphibians
- Chapter 30.1: Fishes
- Chapter 30.2: Amphibians
- Chapter 31: Reptiles and Birds
- Chapter 31.1: Reptiles
- Chapter 31.2: Birds
- Chapter 32: Mammals
- Chapter 32.1: Mammal Characteristics
- Chapter 32.2: Diversity of Mammals
- Chapter 33: Animal Behavior
- Chapter 33.1: Innate Behavior
- Chapter 33.2: Learned Behavior
- Chapter 34: Protection, Support, and Locomotion
- Chapter 34.1: Skin: The Bodys Protection
- Chapter 34.2: Bones: The Bodys Support
- Chapter 34.3: Muscles for Locomotion
- Chapter 35: The Digestive and Endocrine Systems
- Chapter 35.1: Following Digestion of a Meal
- Chapter 35.2: Nutrition
- Chapter 35.3: The Endocrine System
- Chapter 36: The Nervous System
- Chapter 36.1: The Nervous System
- Chapter 36.2: The Senses
- Chapter 36.3: The Effects of Drugs
- Chapter 37: Respiration, Circulation, and Excretion
- Chapter 37.1: The Respiratory System
- Chapter 37.2: The Circulatory System
- Chapter 37.3: The Urinary System
- Chapter 38: Reproduction and Development
- Chapter 38.1: Human Reproductive Systems
- Chapter 38.2: Development Before Birth
- Chapter 38.3: Birth, Growth, and Aging
- Chapter 39: Immunity from Disease
- Chapter 39.1: The Nature of Disease
- Chapter 39.2: Defense Against Infectious Diseases
- Chapter 4: Population Biology
- Chapter 4.1: Population Dynamics
- Chapter 4.2: Human Population
- Chapter 5: Biological Diversity and Conservation
- Chapter 5.1: Vanishing Species
- Chapter 5.2: Conservation of Biodiversity
- Chapter 6: The Chemistry of Life
- Chapter 6.1: Atoms and Their Interactions
- Chapter 6.2: Water and Diffusion
- Chapter 7: A View of the Cell
- Chapter 7.1: The Discovery of Cells
- Chapter 7.2: The Plasma Membrane
- Chapter 7.3: Eukaryotic Cell Structure
- Chapter 8: Cellular Transport and the Cell Cycle
- Chapter 8.1: Cellular Transport
- Chapter 8.2: Cell Growth and Reproduction
- Chapter 8.3: Control of the Cell Cycle
- Chapter 9: Energy in a Cell
- Chapter 9.1: The Need for Energy
- Chapter 9.2: Photosynthesis: Trapping the Suns Energy
- Chapter 9.3: Getting Energy to Make ATP
Biology: The Dynamics of Life 1st Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Biology: The Dynamics of Life | 1st Edition
The grinding and scraping of a rock surface by the friction and impact of rock particles carried by water, wind, or ice.
Very level area of the deep-ocean floor, usually lying at the foot of the continental rise.
A naturally formed underground chamber or series of chambers most commonly produced by solution activity in limestone.
A star whose brightness varies periodically because it expands and contracts. A type of pulsating star.
A theory that originally proposed that the continents are rafted about. It has essentially been replaced by the plate tectonics theory.
The very thin outermost layer of Earth.
The cutting-off of the light of one celestial body by another passing in front of it.
Everything that surrounds and influences an organism.
The doughnut-shaped area of intense cumulonimbus development and very strong winds that surrounds the eye of a hurricane.
The point where a lens or mirror causes light rays to converge.
A dense, dark nebula thought to be the birthplace of stars.
The Jupiter-like planets: Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune. These planets have relatively low densities.
The movement of water particles in straight-line paths that are parallel to the channel. The water particles move downstream without mixing.
The total amount of energy released during an earthquake.
The number of neutrons and protons in the nucleus of an atom.
Atoms combine in order that each may have the electron arrangement of a noble gas; that is, the outer energy level contains eight neutrons.
The escape of gases that had been dissolved in magma.
An imaginary volume of air enclosed in a thin elastic cover. Typically it is considered to be a few hundred cubic meters in volume and is assumed to act independently of the surrounding air.
A dry area on the lee side of a mountain range. Many middle-latitude deserts are of this type.
Small solar system bodies
Solar system objects not classified as planets or moons that include dwarf planets, asteroids, comets, and meteoroids.