INVERTEBRATE & VERTEBRATE Please be sure to review the various invertebrate groups (sponges, cnidarians, mollusks,worms, and arthropods) in addition to the various vertebrate groups http://www.shs.d211.org/science/faculty/j1l/137/Worksheets/Review Guide Files/in
Extractions: Study Guide REMEMBER THE EXAM IS THIS TUESDAY! This exam covers the entire unit on invertebrates and vertebrates. Please be sure to review the various invertebrate groups (sponges, cnidarians, mollusks, worms, and arthropods) in addition to the various vertebrate groups (fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds, and mammals). Invertebrates DO NOT have a backbone. They are part of the ANIMAL KINGDOM. Characteristics of the animal kingdom: Multicellular and Heterotrophs All animals have shape. We describe this shape as symmetry. Animals are either asymmetrical, have radial symmetry or have bilateral symmetry. Asymmetrical: No symmetry is present. There is no way to divide the animal into equal parts. Below is an example of something that is asymmetrical. Notice that there is no way to divide the sponges into equal parts. The simplest invertebrates in the animal kingdom are the SPONGES. SPONGES: Symmetry: NO SYMMETRY! We call this asymmetrical Key facts: Adult sponges can not move. They are FILTER FEEDERS that use COLLAR CELLS to move water through their sponge bodies.
Biology Notes: Chapter 23 23.1 sponges, cnidarians, and Simple worms sponges do not move filter water to obtain oxygen and food skeletons made of spicules http://www.terrebonnehigh.com/science/biol1n23.htm
Résultat Recherche Bio Netbook [ Autres Invertébrés ] Translate this page Animal WWW Links sponges, cnidarians, Bilaterians, Flatworms, Pseudocoelomates, Coelomates ettutoriels,Zebrafish,autres invertébrés http//worms.zoology.wisc http://www.pasteur.fr/cgi-bin/biology/bnb_s.pl?bool=et&org=autres invertébrés
The Biology Of Animals Video Series sponges. The Biology of cnidarians (1998) The program begins with an indepth study presentsobservations and up-to-date information on round worms including a http://ebiomedia.com/prod/BOanimals.html
Extractions: Here, presented with revealing footage of the organisms, are the great lines of animal life that began around 600 million years ago. Each program treats evolution, phylum characteristics, major classes, larval development, and the natural history of easily-found organisms appropriate for classroom study. Download guides for seven programs - PDF file, 164K Read or link to reviews of these programs The Biology of Sponges Phylum Porifera, the simplest of the animal phyla, is an ideal group to begin studies of the animal kingdom. With an estimated 15,000 species diversity, sponges play important roles in aquatic ecosystems as bacterial filters. This program uses underwater photography, microscopy, animation, SEM, and timelapse microscopy to provide a colorful overview of sponge biology with an emphasis on structure, taxonomy, ecology and evolution. (15 minutes - #BO116) The Biology of Flatworms Flatworms, with their three clearly defined cell layers and bilateral symmetry, represent an important advance in early animal evolution. This program provides detailed observations on structure, behavior and life cycles of planarians and other free-living flatworms, some so small they can only be studied with a microscope (Class Turbellaria). It examines the bizarre life cycles of flukes (class Trematoda) and tapeworms (class Cestoda) with revealing shots of these parasites at home in the organs of their vertebrate hosts. (16 minutes - #BO116)
Extractions: Dedicated to the study of invertebrate animals and enhancing the scientific value of the National Collection to understand the natural environment Learn more! [NEW] The Department of Systematic Biology, Invertebrate Zoology collections are among the first to be made available on our new electronic catalogue called EMu (for Electronic Museum). The new catalogue will create a global network of data about the natural world, available to scientists, students, the public, and Museum staff alike. Click here to search the Dept. of Systematic Biology, Invertebrate Zoology Collections Within the Department of Systematic Biology , Section scientists of Invertebrate Zoology conduct original research on all 30 major invertebrate animal groups (phyla) of the world (except insects), and are stewards for the 35 million specimens of invertebrates that comprise the U.S. National Collection. The study of invertebrates offers great challenges and opportunities to contribute to the world's knowledge of these organisms.
Marine Invertebrates such as the shrimps, crabs, sponges, corals, worms, jellyfishes, snails, and squids.Top of Page. Jellyfish Jellyfish Jellyfish are cnidarians which lack the http://www.stemnet.nf.ca/CITE/marinver.htm
Mrs. Freed's World Of Biology : Classwork 2/7/03, Notes Comb jellies, start worms Sea anemone dissection. 2/6/03, Exercise8, part II A (sponges) Notes cnidarians. 2/3/03, Exercise 8, Part I (sponges). http://freed.myteacher.dvusd.com/classwork
Extractions: Animals, Life Sciences: Ecosystems Exploring Life Science Glencoe Life Science Parade of Life: Animals ... Living in Water: An Aquatic Science Curriculum for Grades 5-7 Environmental Sciences: Biology Is Outdoors! A Comprehensive Resource for Studying School Environments Living Lightly on the Planet: A Global Environmental Education Guidebook Activities to Teach Mathematics in the Context of Environmental Studies Our Wonderful World: Solutions for Math + Science ... Forecasting the Future: Exploring Evidence for Global Climate Change.
Life Science Page.html 8 Gymnosperm images 9 Flower anatomy images. Part 11 sponges, cnidarians Flat / Round worms. 1 Intro to sponges 2 Sponge lesson http://www.sbceo.org/~thunder/links_pages/links_2.html
You Will Find Your Child Test Review 1, Prentice Hall 11, Prentice Hall 1-4, Concept Maps. Animal Characteristics.sponges. cnidarians. worms. Flatworms. Roundworms. Segmented worms. http://greemore.wvc.net/homework.html
Extractions: Royce B. McClure Visit CyberZoo 2001 http://cyberzoo2001.wvc.net (Because of the lack of funding, there was no CyberZoo 2002.) Human Biology Book Environmental Book Astronomy Book Animal Book Chapter 1 Worksheet 1-1 Vocabulary Worksheet 1-1 Study Guide Test Review 1 Prentice Hall 1-1 Prentice Hall 1-4 Concept Maps Animal Characteristics Sponges Cnidarians Worms ... Segmented Worms Students who are absent on test day will be given an alternative test on their return. There is no review for the alternative test. Since I give students their tests back the next day, I cannot give the same test to the absent students. Students will have to make up tests before school at 7:30, during their study hall period ( if it does not conflict with my teaming period), but not during class time or after school. There will be writing prompts this year on essay questions. Students will need to learn to create and keep a concept map (graphic organizer).
Meet The Invertebrates 3.) The body plan of a sponge (as seen on how sponges are built link above 4.) Explainhow nematocysts work for cnidarians. 5.) Annelids The segmented worms. http://can-do.com/uci/lessons98/Invertebrates.html
Cole.htm BIOLOGY. I. Taxonomy. II. Viruses and Monera. A. sponges, cnidarians, Flatworms,and Roundworm. B. Mollusks and Segmented worms. C. Arthropods. D. Echinoderms. III. http://ddhs.ddouglas.k12.or.us/staff/science/bier.htm
Extractions: Mr. Bier COURSES: NATURAL RESOURCES, BIOLOGY, ADVANCED BIOLOGY Room 275 A BLOCK 1 - CAM CHAIR 3 - NATURAL RESOURCES 5 - BIOLOGY 7 - ADVANCED BIOLOGY B BLOCK 2 - PREP 4 - BIOLOGY 6 - BIOLOGY 8 - BIOLOGY GRADING: Grades are largely based on a point system. They are determined by the total points accumulated by the end of that particular grading period, which is usually the semester. SCALE A = 90% AND ABOVE B = 80% - 89% C = 70% - 79% D = 60% - 69% F = 59% AND BELOW BIOLOGY: COURSE REQUIREMENTS DAILY SUPPLIES should be brought to class each day. These include: writing utensil, textbook, notebook, student planner. NOTEBOOKS are required and must be kept updated. They will be checked twice each nine weeks. They are graded on the following, and must be in order: 1. General course information 2. All handouts including notes, assignments, and tests, all arranged by chapter 3. Labs, in order ASSIGNMENTS must be turned in, for success in biology class, in a timely manner. Unexcused late work will recieve half credit. Extremely late work (beyond three weeks) will not be accepted. Make-up work is the students responsibility. TESTS will be given upojn completion of each unit of study. If absent the student must make up the test on their own time. These must also be done in a timely manner or a zero will be given.
Ecol 183 Class Notes September 17, 2001 Marine Life From bacteria to plants; September19, 2001 The INVERTEBRATES sponges, cnidarians worms; September http://eebweb.arizona.edu/Marine/biology/notes.htm
Augsburg College: Aquaria: List Of Organisms small primitive white calcareous sponges; others. cnidarians Smallpolyped stonycorals Pocillopora damicornis Polychete worms fire worms (Eurythoe complanata http://www.augsburg.edu/biology/aquaria/organisms.html
Extractions: Partial List of Live Organisms in Marine Aquaria That are Visible to the Naked Eye Current as of June 1999 This list is out of date - will be updated soon Cyanobacteria - prokaryotic algae Green Macroalgae Brown Algae Red Algae Fleshy/bushy reds (some look brown, but are actually red algae), several species
Extractions: Click to view flyer at full size Click for details on how to register Rationale for Workshop A marine (saltwater) aquarium in the classroom can be a powerful tool to inspire interest in the sciences. It can provide a focal point for studies of biological diversity, chemistry, ecology, environmental biology, and other topics. A living, growing miniature marine ecosystem in the classroom also provides multiple opportunities for prolonged observations over months and even years, allowing students to observe growth and behavior of a wide diversity of organisms, giving students a familiarity with these organisms that is hard to achieve through other means. Though any aquarium can be a valuable teaching tool, marine aquaria offer particular benefits. There are many groups of invertebrates that have no terrestrial or freshwater representatives (e.g. echinoderms, tunicates, and others) or that are MUCH more diverse in the oceans than in freshwater (e.g. sponges, cnidarians, polychete worms, molluscs, crustaceans, and others). Similarly, a much greater diversity of algae grow in the oceans than in freshwater (for example, see
Chp10sg STUDY GUIDE CHP. 10 B NAME_ sponges cnidarians PER._.10.4 1. Name the three groups of worms and give an example of each. http://scienceman.org/guides/chp10sg.html