5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Biogeochemical Cycle (1)
- Population (1)
- Tertiary (higher level) consumers (1)
- Aerobic Respiration (2)
- Aquatic Life Zone (1)
- a A pathway by which a chemical element or molecules travels throughout biotic and abiotic components on earth (ex. carbon cycle, nitrogen cycle, and water cycle).
- b A carnivore at the topmost of the food chain that feeds on other carnivores (ex. humans).
- c Zones under the water where aquatic life is present which can be characterized by aquatic ecosystems (ex. marine ecosystem and freshwater ecosystem).
- d The release of energy from glucose or another organic substrate in the presence of Oxygen (ex. takes place in most living things: to get rid of Carbon Dioxide and excess water this is excretion and maximum energy is released from glucose).
- e All the organisms which belong to the same species and live in the same geographical area (ex. human population, plant population, and animal populations).
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- A measure of the ability of a porous material to transmit fluids (sig. Determines the flow characteristics of hydrocarbons in oil and gas reservoirs).
- Graphical representation designed to show the biomass productivity at each trophic level in a given ecosystem (sig. helps discover the amount of energy distributed within each given trophic level).
- The existence, abundance, and distribution of species depends on the tolerance level of each species to physical and chemical factors (ex. In aquatic ecosystems, major limiting factors include pH, the amount of dissolved oxygen in the water and the salinity).
- The rigid outtermost shell of a rocky planet (ex. Earth consists of a crust and uppermost mantle within it's lithosphere.
- The range of conditions in which an organism can survive and thrive (sig. can mathematically predict the amount of a population with given standards in an ecosystem).
5 True/False Questions
Precipitation (1) → Any product of condensation of atmospheric water vapor that falls under gravity (ex. rain, snow, sleet, hail, and graupel).
Limiting Factor (1) → The extraction of certain materials from a carrier into a liquid (ex. agriculture leaching, chemical science leaching, and pedology leaching).
Biome (1) → Relating to, produced by, or caused by living organisms (ex. wood, linoleum, straw, humus and crude oil).
Trophic Levels (1) → An organism and the position it occupies on the food chain (ex. primary producers level 1 and predators at level 3).
Porosity (1) → A group of interacting species sharing a populated environment (ex. human communities, plant communities, and animal communities)