5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- How do impatiens capensis transport their seeds?
- How do the seeds of tulip trees, american elms, and maples get transported?
- Soft Palate
- a They jetteson their seeds like and explosion
- b They have winged fruit
- c a plants growth in response to touch
- d Type of white blood cell that produces antibodies that help destroy pathogens
- e tissue at the back of the roof of the mouth; separates the mouth from the nasopharynx
5 Multiple choice questions
- a part of an organism consisting of an aggregate of cells having a similar structure and function
- One of a group of marine, multicellular, autotrophic protists, the most common type of seaweed. Brown algae include the kelps.
- protein that mainly makes up the thin filaments in striations in skeletal muscle cells
- Single-celled, but have a nucleus. Most have mitochondria, golgi bodies, and endoplasmic reticulum. Have more than one chromosome. Many have chloroplasts. Divide by way of mitosis, meiosis, or both.
- water molds, mildews: lack chloroplasts, decomposers
5 True/False questions
where does lipid/ fat digestion begin? → small intestine
Strobilus → insects, Compact cluster of spore-bearing structures found in seedless vascular plants
monotreme → Skirtlike extension of the body mass that drapes back upon itself
Gnetophyte → substance that is dissolved in a solvent to make a solution
How do cocklebur, bur clover, and bedstraw seeds get transported? → Getting eaten and moved by animals