- 51.3.1: Why does the mode of fertilization correlate with the presence or a...
- 51.3.2: Balancing selection can maintain variation at a locus (see Concept ...
- 51.3.3: Suppose an infection in a side-blotched lizard population killed ma...
Solutions for Chapter 51.3: Selection for individual survival and reproductive success can explain diverse behaviors
Full solutions for Campbell Biology | 10th Edition
Solutions for Chapter 51.3: Selection for individual survival and reproductive success can explain diverse behaviorsGet Full Solutions
A large body of air that is characterized by a sameness of temperature and humidity.
A solitary sand dune shaped like a crescent with its tips pointing downward.
The measurement of ocean depths and the charting of the shape or topography of the ocean floor.
A sedimentary rock composed of rounded, gravel-size particles.
A boundary in which two plates move together, causing one of the slabs of lithosphere to be consumed into the mantle as it descends beneath on an overriding plate.
Cosmological red shift
Changes in the spectra of galaxies that indicate they are moving away from the Milky Way as the result of the expansion of space.
Extremely dense solar material caused by electrons being displaced inward toward an atom’s nucleus.
A group of interrelated food chains.
A spring in which the water is 6–9° C (10–15° F) warmer than the mean annual air temperature of its locality.
Mercalli intensity scale
See Modified Mercalli intensity scale.
The marine-life zone beyond the continental shelf.
A chemical reaction in the atmosphere that is triggered by sunlight, often yielding a secondary pollutant.
The process whereby light bounces back from an object at the same angle at which it encounters a surface and with the same intensity.
An instrument for directly viewing the spectrum of a light source.
A flattened, rotating galaxy with pinwheel-like arms of interstellar material and young stars winding out from its nucleus.
An elongated ridge of sand that projects from the land into the mouth of an adjacent bay.
A situation in which the surface position of a front does not move; the flow on either side of such a boundary is nearly parallel to the position of the front.
Fog created when air moves up a slope and cools adiabatically.
The time interval between the passage of successive crests at a stationary point.