- Chapter 1: The Environment and Sustainability
- Chapter 10: Sustaining Biodiversity: Saving Ecosystems and Ecosystem Services
- Chapter 11: Sustaining Aquatic Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services
- Chapter 12: Food Production and the Environment
- Chapter 13: Water Resources
- Chapter 14: Geology and Mineral Resources
- Chapter 15: Nonrenewable Energy
- Chapter 16: Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy
- Chapter 17: Environmental Hazards and Human Health
- Chapter 18: Air Pollution and Ozone Depletion
- Chapter 19: Climate Change
- Chapter 2: Science, Matter, Energy, and Systems
- Chapter 20: Water Pollution
- Chapter 21: Solid and Hazardous Waste
- Chapter 22: Urbanization and Sustainability
- Chapter 23: Economics, Environment, and Sustainability
- Chapter 24: Politics, Environment, and Sustainability
- Chapter 25: Environmental Worldviews, Ethics, and Sustainability
- Chapter 3: Ecosystems: What Are They and How Do They Work?
- Chapter 4: Biodiversity and Evolution
- Chapter 5: Species Interactions, Ecological Succession, and Population Control
- Chapter 6: The Human Population
- Chapter 7: Climate and Biodiversity
- Chapter 8: Aquatic Biodiversity
- Chapter 9: Sustaining Biodiversity: Saving Species and Ecosystem Services
Living in the Environment, Loose-Leaf Version 19th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Living in the Environment, Loose-Leaf Version | 19th Edition
Living in the Environment, Loose-Leaf Version | 19th Edition - Solutions by ChapterGet Full Solutions
Very level area of the deep-ocean floor, usually lying at the foot of the continental rise.
An unconformity in which the strata below dip at an angle different from that of the beds above.
An amphitheater-shaped basin at the head of a glaciated valley produced by frost wedging and plucking.
Tiny bits of particulate matter that serve as surfaces on which water vapor condenses.
A pipelike opening through which magma moves toward Earth’s surface. It terminates at a surface opening called a vent.
During the crystallization of magma, the earlier-formed minerals are denser than the liquid portion and settle to the bottom of the magma chamber.
A low-pressure center characterized by a counterclockwise flow of air in the Northern Hemisphere.
A region where the rigid plates are moving apart, typified by the midoceanic ridges.
The absorption of ultraviolet light, which is reemitted as visible light.
A pair of structures extending into the ocean at the entrance to a harbor or river that are built for the purpose of protecting against storm waves and sediment deposition.
The number of neutrons and protons in the nucleus of an atom.
Deposit formed when heavy minerals are mechanically concentrated by currents, most commonly streams and waves. Placers are sources of gold, tin, platinum, diamonds, and other valuable minerals.
Passively drifting or weakly swimming organisms that cannot move independently of ocean currents. Includes microscopic algae, protozoa, jellyfish, and larval forms of many animals.
The theory that proposes that Earth’s outer shell consists of individual plates that interact in various ways and thereby produce earthquakes, volcanoes, mountains, and the crust itself.
Transportation of sediment through a series of leaps or bounces.
One of the two types of dry climate. A marginal and more humid variant of the desert that separates it from bordering humid climates.
The extensively cratered highland areas of the Moon.
A series of long ridges oriented at right angles to the prevailing wind; these dunes form where vegetation is sparse and sand is very plentiful.
A bench or shelf in the bedrock at sea level, cut by wave erosion.
The horizontal distance separating successive crests or troughs.
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