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Vocabulary. Make an Example of Me. Population Interactions. Population Characteristics. Growth. $100. $100. $100. $100. $100. $200. $200. $200. $200. $200. $300. $300. $300. $300. $300. $400. $400. $400. $400. $400. $500. $500. $500. $500. $500. Final Jeopardy.

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Presentation Transcript
slide2

Vocabulary

Make an Example of Me

Population

Interactions

Population Characteristics

Growth

$100

$100

$100

$100

$100

$200

$200

$200

$200

$200

$300

$300

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$300

$400

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$400

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$500

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Final Jeopardy

slide3

C1 $100

The number of organisms per unit area

slide4

C1? $100

What is population density?

slide5

C1 $200

The pattern of spacing of a population

slide6

C1 $200

What is distribution (or dispersion)?

slide7

C1 $300

The study of the size, density, distribution, and movement of human populations

slide8

C1 $300

What is demography?

slide9

C1 $400

The shape of a population pyramid for a rapidly expanding nation.

slide10

C1 $400

What is very broad-based?

slide11

C1 $500

This type of reproductive strategy is more likely used in biomes that undergo frequent changes in biotic or abiotic factors.

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C1 $500

What are r-selected strategies?

slide13

C2 $100

Type of growth that slows or stops after a period of exponential growth, at the population’s carrying capacity.

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C2 $100

What is logistical growth?

slide15

C2 $200

Slow population growth initially that increases rapidly as more organisms reach reproductive age.

slide16

C2 $200

What is exponential growth?

slide17

C2 $300

[(b + i) – (d + e)]

N

slide18

C2 $300

What is per capita population growth rate?

slide19

C2 $400

The term used to describe the number of individuals moving into an area.

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C2 $400

What is immigration?

slide21

C2 $500

Habitat, availability of food, and predation are examples of these types of things that cause population growth to slow.

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C2 $500

What are limiting factors?

slide23

C3 $100

The members of a single species that share the same geographic location at the same time.

slide24

C3 $100

What is a population?

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C3 $200

The number of individuals moving away from a population.

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C3 $200

What is emigration?

slide27

C3 $300

The population size that can be supported indefinitely by an ecosystem without destroying that ecosystem.

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C3 $300

What is carrying capacity?

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C3 $400

This type of reproductive strategy is most commonly seen in long-lived organisms who have and care for a few offspring at a time.

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C3 $400

What are K-selected strategies?

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C3 $500

Hurricanes, tornadoes, flooding, extreme heat or cold, and fire are examples.

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C3 $500

What are density-independent factors?

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C4 $100

A corn field, a Christmas tree farm, a male black bear.

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C4 $100

What are examples of uniform dispersal patterns?

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C4 $200

Parasites, disease, competition, and predation.

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C4 $200

What are examples of density-dependent factors?

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C4 $300

A school of fish, a herd of bison, a murder of crows.

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C4 $300

What are examples of clumped distribution?

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C4 $400

Elephants, humans, and whales.

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C4 $400

What are examples of K-strategists?

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C4 $500

Canada, New Zealand, Germany, Brazil.

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C4 $500

What are examples of countries with stable population growth?

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C5 $100

When one organism or population benefits while another suffers a loss.

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C5 $100

What is antagonism (predation, grazing, parasitism)?

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C5 $200

Occurs between different species.

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C5 $200

What are interspecific interactions?

slide48

C5 $300

What is a predator-prey relationship?

slide49

C5 $400

Interaction between organisms where neither one benefits.

slide50

C5 $400

What is competition?

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C5 $500

When species evolve to live harmoniously with others by using only a portion of the resources that both species need.

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C5 $500

What is resource partitioning?

slide53

C1 final

The final Jeopardy answer is:

The three types of ecological pyramids

Timer

slide54

Final

What are pyramids of numbers, biomass, and energy?