Solutions for Chapter 9.2: Glycolysis harvests chemical energy by oxidizing glucose to pyruvate
Full solutions for Campbell Biology | 10th Edition
Solutions for Chapter 9.2: Glycolysis harvests chemical energy by oxidizing glucose to pyruvateGet Full Solutions
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 theory that relates the formation of precipitation to supercooled clouds, freezing nuclei, and the different saturation levels of ice and liquid water.
The most common form of coal, often called soft, black coal.
A massive star that has collapsed to such a small volume that its gravity prevents the escape of all radiation.
A short channel segment created when a river erodes through the narrow neck of land between meanders.
Celestial bodies that orbit stars, massive enough to be spherical but have not cleared their neighboring regions of planetesimals.
A zone of scattered clouds and calm averaging about 20 kilometers in diameter at the center of a hurricane.
A general term referring to water vapor in the air but not to liquid droplets of fog, cloud, or rain.
A steep-sided hill composed of sand and gravel originating when sediment is collected in openings in stagnant glacial ice.
A system for classifying climates devised by Wladimir Köppen that is based on mean monthly and annual values of temperature and precipitation.
A ridge of till along the sides of an alpine glacier composed primarily of debris that fell to the glacier from the valley walls.
A coherent unit of Earth’s rigid outer layer that includes the crust and upper unit.
Rounded lumps of hydrogenous sediment scattered on the ocean floor, consisting mainly of manganese and iron and usually containing small amounts of copper, nickel, and cobalt.
Date that specifies the actual number of years that have passed since an event occurred.
One in which both matter and energy flow into and out of the system. Most natural systems are of this type.
The shape of these dunes resembles barchans, except their tips point into the wind; they often form along coasts that have strong onshore winds, abundant sand, and vegetation that partly covers the sand.
Stars rich in atoms heavier than helium. Nearly always relatively young stars found in the disk of the galaxy.
The layer of rock and mineral fragments that nearly everywhere covers Earth’s surface.
The conversion of a solid directly to a gas without passing through the liquid state.
Turbidity current deposit characterized by graded bedding.