- 40.1: The body tissue that consists largely of material located outside o...
- 40.2: Which of the following would increase the rate of heat exchange bet...
- 40.3: Consider the energy budgets for a human, an elephant, a penguin, a ...
- 40.4: Compared with a smaller cell, a larger cell of the same shape has a...
- 40.5: An animals inputs of energy and materials would exceed its outputs ...
- 40.6: You are studying a large tropical reptile that has a high and relat...
- 40.7: Which of the following animals uses the largest percentage of its e...
- 40.8: Draw a model of the control circuit(s) required for driving an auto...
- 40.9: In 1847, the German biologist Christian Bergmann noted that mammals...
- 40.10: Eastern tent caterpillars (Malacosoma americanum) live in large gro...
- 40.11: Medical researchers are investigating artificial substitutes for va...
- 40.12: In a short essay (about 100150 words) focusing on energy transfer a...
- 40.13: These macaques (Macaca fuscata) are partially immersed in a hot spr...
Solutions for Chapter 40: Basic Principles of Animal Form and Function
Full solutions for Campbell Biology | 10th Edition
A large wedge-shaped mass of sediment that accumulates in subduction zones. Here, sediment is scraped from the subducting oceanic plate and accreted to the overriding crustal block.
A measure of the largest particle a stream can transport; a factor dependent on velocity.
A chemical bond produced by the sharing of electrons.
The temperature above which a material loses its magnetization.
The area of active erosion on the outside of a meander.
Very small galaxies, usually elliptical and lacking spiral arms.
The name for all the sciences that collectively seek to understand Earth. It includes geology, oceanography, meteorology, and astronomy.
A unit of the geologic calendar that is a subdivision of a period.
Process such as weathering, mass wasting, or erosion that is powered by the Sun and transforms solid rock into sediment.
A cloud with its base at or very near Earth’s surface.
A tributary valley that enters a glacial trough at a considerable height above its floor.
Depressions created when blocks of ice became lodged in glacial deposits and subsequently melted.
A system for classifying climates devised by Wladimir Köppen that is based on mean monthly and annual values of temperature and precipitation.
A more precise measure of earthquake magnitude than the Richter scale that is derived from the amount of displacement that occurs along a fault zone.
A molecule of oxygen containing three oxygen atoms.
Two or more radio telescopes that combine their signals to achieve the resolving power of a larger telescope.
Secondary (S) wave
A seismic wave that involves oscillation perpendicular to the direction of propagation.
Unconsolidated particles created by the weathering and erosion of rock, by chemical precipitation from solution in water, or from the secretions of organisms and transported by water, wind, or glaciers.
An area where snow persists yearround.