- 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
A continuous spectrum with dark lines superimposed.
A solitary sand dune shaped like a crescent with its tips pointing downward.
The forms of marine life that live on or in the ocean bottom.
Establishing the equivalence of rocks of similar age in different areas.
Diurnal tidal pattern
A tidal pattern exhibiting one high tide and one low tide during a tidal day; a daily tide.
A sedimentary rock formed of material deposited from solution by evaporation of water.
Flows of basaltic lava that issue from numerous cracks or fissures and commonly cover extensive areas to thicknesses of hundreds of meters.
The remains or traces of organisms preserved from the geologic past.
The mechanical breakup of rock caused by the expansion of freezing water in cracks and crevices.
A measure of the degree of earthquake shaking at a given locale based on the amount of damage.
Depressions created when blocks of ice became lodged in glacial deposits and subsequently melted.
A lunar rock formed when angular fragments and dust are welded together by the heat generated by the impact of a meteoroid.
Nonmetallic mineral resource
Mineral resource that is not a fuel or processed for the metals it contains.
The process by which pieces of bedrock are lifted out of place by a glacier.
As the result of paleomagnetic studies in the 1950s, researchers proposed that either the magnetic poles migrated greatly through time or the continents had gradually shifted their positions.
A chain of thermonuclear reactions by which nuclei of hydrogen are built up into nuclei of helium.
Sediments deposited by glacial meltwater.
A warning issued for areas of about 65,000 square kilometers (25,000 square miles), indicating that conditions are such that tornadoes may develop; it is intended to alert people to the possibility of tornadoes.
See Alpine glacier.
A relatively narrow body of stratified drift deposited on a valley floor by meltwater streams that issue from a valley glacier.