- Chapter 1: Biology: Exploring Life
- Chapter 10: Molecular Biology of the Gene
- Chapter 11: How Genes Are Controlled
- Chapter 12: DNA Technology and Genomics
- Chapter 13: How Populations Evolve
- Chapter 14: The Origin of Species
- Chapter 15: Tracing Evolutionary History
- Chapter 16: Microbial Life: Prokaryotes and Protists
- Chapter 17: The Evolution of Plant and Fungal Diversity
- Chapter 18: The Evolution of Invertebrate Diversity
- Chapter 19: The Evolution of Vertebrate Diversity
- Chapter 2: The Chemical Basis of Life
- Chapter 20: Unifying Concepts of Animal Structure and Function
- Chapter 21: Nutrition and Digestion
- Chapter 22: Gas Exchange
- Chapter 23: Circulation
- Chapter 24: The Immune System
- Chapter 25: Control of Body Temperature and Water Balance
- Chapter 26: Hormones and the Endocrine System
- Chapter 27: Reproduction and Embryonic Development
- Chapter 28: Nervous Systems
- Chapter 29: The Senses
- Chapter 3: The Molecules of Cells
- Chapter 30: How Animals Move
- Chapter 31: Plant Structure, Growth, and Reproduction
- Chapter 32: Plant Nutrition and Transport
- Chapter 33: Control Systems in Plants
- Chapter 34: The Biosphere: An Introduction to Earths Diverse Environments
- Chapter 35: Behavioral Adaptations to the Environment
- Chapter 36: Population Ecology
- Chapter 37: Communities and Ecosystems
- Chapter 38: Conservation Biology
- Chapter 4: A Tour of the Cell
- Chapter 5: The Working Cell
- Chapter 6: How Cells Harvest Chemical Energy
- Chapter 7: Photosynthesis: Using Light to Make Food
- Chapter 8: The Cellular Basis of Reproduction and Inheritance
- Chapter 9: Patterns of Inheritance
Campbell Biology: Concepts & Connections 7th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Campbell Biology: Concepts & Connections | 7th Edition
That portion of the ocean where there is no sunlight.
A compositional group of igneous rocks indicating that the rock contains substantial dark silicate minerals and calciumrich plagioclase feldspar.
The most common form of coal, often called soft, black coal.
The tendency of a mineral to break along planes of weak bonding.
Continental (c) air mass
An air mass that forms over land; it is normally relatively dry.
Everything that surrounds and influences an organism.
Process such as weathering, mass wasting, or erosion that is powered by the Sun and transforms solid rock into sediment.
A term found on some versions of the geologic time scale. It refers to the earliest interval (eon) of Earth history, and ended 4 billion years ago.
A measure of the degree of earthquake shaking at a given locale based on the amount of damage.
Date that specifies the actual number of years that have passed since an event occurred.
Incandescent volcanic debris buoyed up by hot gases that moves downslope in an avalanche fashion.
Passively drifting or weakly swimming organisms that cannot move independently of ocean currents. Includes microscopic algae, protozoa, jellyfish, and larval forms of many animals.
Polar (P) air mass
A cold air mass that forms in a high-latitude source region. Polar easterlies In the global pattern of prevailing winds, winds that blow from the polar high toward the subpolar low. These winds, however, should not be thought of as persistent winds, such as the trade winds.
The motion of one body about another, as Earth about the Sun.
Rock formed from the weathered products of preexisting rocks that have been transported, deposited, and lithified.
The O, A, and B horizons in a soil profile. Living roots and other plant and animal life are largely confined to this zone.
Any weathering process that tends to produce a spherical shape from an initially blocky shape.
See Divergent boundary.
The solstice that occurs on June 21–22 in the Northern Hemisphere and on December 21–22 in the Southern Hemisphere.
The condition of being more highly concentrated than is normally possible under given temperature and pressure conditions. When describing humidity, it refers to a relative humidity that is greater than 100 percent.