- Chapter 1: Why Personal Fitness?
- Chapter 10: Handling Stress
- Chapter 11: Understanding the Cardiorespiratory System
- Chapter 12: Achieving Cardiorespiratory Fitness
- Chapter 13: Understanding the Muscular System
- Chapter 14: Achieving Muscular Fitness
- Chapter 15: Achieving Flexibility
- Chapter 16: Designing Your Fitness Program
- Chapter 17: Becoming a Wise Consumer
- Chapter 18: Lifetime Personal Fitness
- Chapter 2: Lets Get Moving!
- Chapter 3: Exercising Safely
- Chapter 4: Evaluating Your Health-Related Fitness
- Chapter 5: Evaluating Your Skill-Related Fitness
- Chapter 6: Training for Fitness
- Chapter 7: Nutrition and Your Fitness
- Chapter 8: Planning a Diet for Fitness and Wellness
- Chapter 9: Managing Your Weight
Personal Fitness for You 3rd Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Personal Fitness for You | 3rd Edition
An instrument used to determine wind speed.
The scientific study of climate.
A small body that generally revolves about the Sun in an elongated orbit.
Evolution (Theory of)
A fundamental theory in biology and paleontology that sets forth the process by which members of a population of organisms come to differ from their ancestors. Organisms evolve by means of mutations, natural selection, and genetic factors. Modern species are descended from related but different species that lived in earlier times.
A break in a rock mass along which movement has occurred.
Solid particles that serve as cores for the formation of ice crystals.
A fountain of hot water ejected periodically.
A layer of water in which there is a high rate of change in salinity in the vertical dimension.
The resistance a mineral offers to scratching.
A rock formed by the crystallization of molten magma.
A discontinuous pattern of intermittent streams that do not flow to the ocean.
Igneous rock that formed below Earth’s surface.
Swift (120–240 kilometers per hour), high-altitude winds.
The 2,900-kilometer- (1,800-mile-) thick layer of Earth located below the crust.
Layers of sediments are generally deposited in a horizontal or nearly horizontal position.
A region of Earth’s crust along which divergence is taking place.
A mechanical weathering process characterized by the splitting-off of slablike sheets of rock.
A climate found north of the humid continental climate and south of the polar climate and characterized by bitterly cold winters and short, cool summers. Places within this climatic realm experience the highest annual temperature ranges on Earth.
Radiation with a wavelength from 0.2 to 0.4 micrometer.
The horizontal distance separating successive crests or troughs.
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