- 33.2.1: How is imprinting different from other types of learned behavior?
- 33.2.2: Compare and contrast trial-and-error learning and insight. Give an ...
- 33.2.3: Explain by example the difference between trialand- error learning ...
- 33.2.4: What is the difference between communication and language?
- 33.2.5: How does an animal become habituated to a stimulus?
- 33.2.6: How does learning have survival value in a changing environment? Ex...
- 33.2.7: Observe and Infer Two dog trainers teach dogs to do tricks. One tra...
Solutions for Chapter 33.2: Learned Behavior
Full solutions for Biology: The Dynamics of Life | 1st Edition
A high-pressure center characterized by a clockwise flow of air in the Northern Hemisphere.
The total mass of a defined organism or group of organisms in a particular area or ecosystem.
An igneous rock texture in which the crystals are roughly equal in size and large enough so that individual minerals can be identified with the unaided eye.
The steep gradient that leads to the deep-ocean floor and marks the seaward edge of the continental shelf.
Establishing the equivalence of rocks of similar age in different areas.
A type of solid state flow that produces a change in the size and shape of a rock body without fracturing. Occurs at depths where temperatures and confining pressures are high.
A galaxy that is round or elliptical in outline. It contains little gas and dust, no disk or spiral arms, and few hot, bright stars.
The process of converting a liquid to a gas.
An atom or molecule that possesses an electrical charge.
Seasonal reversal of wind direction associated with large continents, especially Asia. In winter, the wind blows from land to sea; in summer, from sea to land.
The scientific study of the oceans and oceanic phenomena.
The portion of a shadow from which only part of the light source is blocked by an opaque body.
A measure of a material’s ability to transmit water.
An angular distance measured eastward along the celestial equator from the vernal equinox. Used with declination in a coordinate system to describe the position of celestial bodies.
A large, relatively flat expanse of ancient metamorphic rock within the stable continental interior.
Parallel layers of sedimentary rock.
The process of thrusting oceanic lithosphere into the mantle along a convergent boundary.
Seafloor sediments derived from terrestrial weathering and erosion.
The area above the water table where openings in soil, sediment, and rock are not saturated but filled mainly with air.
A mineral filling a fracture or fault in a host rock. Such deposits have a sheetlike, or tabular, form.