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Warm Up. With your partner, write a sentence (20 words or less) using two of the following terms to show your knowledge of genetic engineering: * Transgenic Organisms, Recombinant DNA, Recombinant Bacteria, Selective Breeding, PCR, Gel Electrophoresis, Genetically Modified. Changes Over Time.

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warm up
Warm Up

With your partner, write a sentence (20 words or less) using two of the following terms to show your knowledge of genetic engineering:

* Transgenic Organisms, Recombinant DNA, Recombinant Bacteria, Selective Breeding, PCR, Gel Electrophoresis, Genetically Modified

changes over time

Changes Over Time

SOL: BIO 8 a-e

theory of evolution
Theory of Evolution
  • Science is made up of many ideas, theories, and laws. Many of these ideas have gone through many changes throughout the years.
  • Our job as life-long learners is to examine all the evidence concerning a particular topic.
  • Evolution is part of the Core Knowledge curriculum for Biology.
  • The origin of life is a sensitive subject for many people. There are many theories concerning the change in things over time.
  • You may hold a different view than what will be presented as part of the Core Knowledge curriculum.
  • Out goal is to explore the theory of evolution from a scientific standpoint, not to discount any other theories on the origin of life.
charles darwin
Charles Darwin

The Father of Evolution

history
History
  • During Darwin’s Time(1809 - 1875) most people believed the Earth was only a few thousand years old.
  • They also believed that neither the planet nor it’s living species had changed over that thousand years
  • Darwin’s ideas were shocking and radical
history1
HISTORY
  • Darwin was influenced by many explorers and great thinkers who were starting to challenge views about the world
  • Some new ideas that were influential to Darwin’s discoveries were:
    • Taxonomy of Carolus Linnaeus
    • Lyell’s “Principles of Geology”
slide7

Binomial System of Nomenclature

Carolus Linnaeus (1707 – 1778)

Believed in the “Fixity of Species” or that all species have remained unchanged throughout the history of the Earth.

charles lyell
Charles Lyell
  • Father of Geology
  • Suggested that layers of rock form slowly and are moved up by the forces beneath Earth
  • His theories suggested that the Earth is millions of years old.
slide9
Suggests that sedimentary rock is very old – therefore the species that are represented in this rock must also be old.
  • Most fossils are found in sedimentary rock.
  • Older fossils will be found below younger fossils.
charles lyell1
Charles Lyell
  • How did his ideas influence Darwin?
    • If the Earth could change over time, might life change as well?
    • The changes (evolution) Darwin would later suggest would have been possible only if the Earth were extremely old
knowledge check
Knowledge Check

Who was Linnaeus?

Who was Lyell?

If Lyell looked at fossils in a cross section of sediment, would the fossils more towards the surface be older or younger than those below? Why?

charles darwin1
Charles Darwin

At the age of 22, he joined a 5 year expedition aboard the HMS Beagle to map the coast of South America

darwin s voyage
Darwin’s Voyage
  • Darwin explored and collected specimens whenever The Beagle landed ashore
  • He noticed the diversity of organisms as he traveled and noticed how animals and plants seemed remarkably suited for their environment
slide15
One stop that was important to the development of Darwin’s theories was the Galapagos Islands
  • These islands are just west of South America and were particularly interesting because although they are very close together, they have dramatically different climates
  • Because they were formed by volcanoes, they range from barely at sea level to 1500m above sea level
darwin s observations
Darwin’s Observations

Land Tortoises

  • Shell shape varied from one island to another
  • Hood Island Tortoise: Long neck and curved shell allows this tortoise to reach the high vegetation
slide17

Isabela Island Tortoise: Dome shaped shell and short neck as vegetation is closer to the ground

slide18

Through his observations made in the Galapagos Islands, Charles Darwin formulated a theory of how species change over time, called natural selection.

knowledge check1
Knowledge Check
  • What was the name of the boat on which Darwin traveled?
  • What unique observation did Darwin make about the landscape of the Galapagos Islands?
  • What observations did Darwin make regarding the organisms living on the island?
slide21

1. Heritable Variation: Members of a population have heritable variations.(Inheritance of traits)

slide22

2. Overpopulation: In a population, more individuals are produced than the environment can support. They compete for food and shelter. (overpopulation- struggle for survival).

slide23

3. Survival of the Fittest: Some individuals have adaptive characteristics that enable them to survive and reproduce better than other individuals (survival of the fittest).

Fitness: Ability of an organism to survive and reproduce

slide24

4. Adaptation: An increasing number of individuals in succeeding generations have these adaptive characteristics

slide25

Darwin described his theory in the form of a long essay which he called

“On the Origin of Species”.

slide26

Concerned about the public’s response to his ideas(remember what happened to Galileo)

Arranged to publish his work … AFTER HIS DEATH !!

slide28

Charles Darwin

At age 50 (1859)

At age 65 (1874)

slide29

Charles Darwin

Before publication

After publication

knowledge check2
Knowledge Check

What was the name of Darwin’s book?

On what islands did Darwin make observations that lead him to develop his ideas about natural selection?

Explain how natural selection can be observed in a population.

how does evolution work
How does Evolution work?
  • Evolution is governed by the principles of genetics
  • It is a change in successive generations of organisms, due to:
    • random mutation
    • Adaptation
    • Natural selection
    • Extinction
mutations
MUTATIONS
  • Genetic mutations and variety produced by sexual reproduction allow for diversity within a given population.
mutation
Mutation
  • Mutations are important in how populations change over time because they result in genetic changes to the gene pool.
slide35

A mutation may result in change that is:

1.Favorable; improves a species’ ability to exist in its environment

adaptation
Adaptation
  • Adaptations are structures, functions, or behaviors that enable a species to survive.
adaptation1
Adaptation
  • Depending on the rate of adaptation, the rate of reproduction, and the environmental factors present, structural adaptations may take millions of years to develop.
knowledge check3
Knowledge Check
  • What are the 3 types of changes that mutations can result in?
  • What is an adaptation? (HINT: It is a NOUN)
natural selection
Natural Selection
  • the survival and reproduction of the individuals in a population that exhibit the traits that best enable them to survive in their environment.
  • The Survival of the Fittest
natural selection1
Natural Selection
  • Populations produce more offspring than the environment can support.
natural selection2
Natural Selection
  • This leads to competition for resources and individuals with certain genetic variations will be favored to survive and pass their variations on to the next generation.
slide44
These five canine species evolved from a common ancestor through natural selection

Jackal

African wilddog

Wolf

Coyote

Fox

Thousands tomillions of yearsof natural selection

Ancestral canine

slide45
When humans choose organisms with specific characteristics as breeding stock, they are performing the role of the environment
  • This is called “artificial selection”

Example of artificial selection in plants: five vegetables derived from wild mustard

artificial selection in animals dog breeding
Artificial Selection in Animals: Dog Breeding

German shepherd

Yorkshire terrier

English springerspaniel

Mini-dachshund

Golden retriever

Hundreds tothousands of yearsof breeding(artificial selection)

Ancestral dog

extinction
Extinction
  • If a species does not include traits that enable it to survive in its environment or to survive changes in the environment, then the species may become extinct.
knowledge check4
Knowledge Check
  • What is another name for natural selection?
  • What is artificial selection?
  • What can lead to extinction in a population?
warm up1
WARM UP
  • Explain how each process below can lead to evolutionary change.
    • Heritable Variation
    • Overpopulation
    • Survival of the Fittest
    • Adaptation
slide51
EVIDENCE

FOR

EVOLUTION

slide52
Darwin argued that living things have been evolving on earth for millions of years, and evidence could be found in:
    • the fossil record,
    • the geographical distribution of species
    • homologous structures of living organisms
    • Similarities in early development (embryology)
fossil record
Fossil Record
  • Darwin saw fossils as a record of the history of life on Earth
  • By comparing fossils from older rock layers with fossils from younger layers, scientists could document the fact that life on Earth has changed over time.
slide55

“Ice Man”

Scorpion in amber

distribution of species
Distribution of species
  • On his voyage, Darwin discovered many species of finches, all similar but distinctly different from one another based on where they were found
  • He eventually concluded that these finches had descended with modification from a common ancestor as populations adapted to different environments (adaptive radiation)
slide58

Allopatric Speciation

Geographic isolation/separation can lead to speciation (emergence of a new species)

homologous structures
Homologous Structures
  • Structures that have different mature forms but develop from the same embryonic tissues are called homologous structures; these structures provide support to Darwin’s theory of evolution
  • Darwin noted striking anatomical similarities among the body parts of animals with backbones; the limbs of reptiles, birds and mammals vary in form and function, yet they are all constructed from the same basic bones
homologous structures1
Homologous Structures

Human

Cat

Whale

Bat

not to be confused with analagous structures
…Not to be confused with Analagous Structures
  • Structures in different species that have the same appearance, structure, or function but have evolved separately, thus do not share a common ancestor.
  • For example, birds and some insects have wings and both species use these for the same function, to fly. However, birds and insects evolved separately; they do not share a common ancestor.
vestigial structures
Vestigial Structures
  • Homologous structures that apparently serve no function in an organism and are allegedly holdovers from an evolutionary past. Such features, though no longer useful, are presumed to have been useful in ancestral species.
  • They are vestiges, or traces of homologous structures in ancestral species
slide65

EX.: appendix in humans, whale pelvis, tiny snake pelvic and limb bones, and the eyes in cave-dwelling salamanders and fish that are completely blind.

why do these structures hang around
Why do these structures hang around ?
  • Although they serve no purpose, one argument states that since these organs do not affect an organisms ability to survive and reproduce, natural selection would not cause their elimination.
similarities in embryology
Similarities in Embryology
  • Many species have very similar embryonic development.
  • The embryo of a chicken, a pig, and a fish are almost identical at certain points in their development.
summary of darwin s theory
Summary of Darwin’s Theory
  • Individual organisms differ, and some of this variation is heritable
  • Organisms produce more offspring than can survive, which leads to competition for limited resources
  • Organisms best suited to their environment survive and reproduce most successfully (and pass their traits on) causing a species to change over time (natural selection)
  • Species alive today are descended with modification from ancestral species