5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- pull factors
- The Columbian Exchange
- phase 2 (transitional I)
- natural decrease
- guest workers
- a The difference between the crude death and birth rates of a population
- b (demographic transitions model)
critical transition phase; dramatic decrease in death rates, stabilized birth rate, steady increase in total population
- c Individuals who migrate temporarily to take jobs in other countries
- d Forces of attraction that influence migrants to move to a particular location
- Economic growth, job opportunities, location, health care benefits
- e The idea that when Columbus discovered the Americas and initiated the impact of Europeans on the discovered land, there was a major global change occurring. Essentially, how the immigrants affected the ecosystems of the Americas.
5 Multiple choice questions
- The part of geography that considers patterns of health and the spread of disease
- A comparison between how many non-working seniors and children are dependent on the working-age population
- Practice that involves the effective and efficient us of a small parcel of land to maximize crop yield
- an attempt to increase the declining birth rates that begin as countries continue to develop; a solution to a decreasing population
- (demographic transitions model)
commonly experienced by fully developed countries; slight fluctuations in birth rate, stable population, stable low death rate
5 True/False questions
The Rio de Janeiro Summit → (1992)
"Meeting the needs of present times without interfering with future generations' abilities to meet their needs"
administrative record linkage → Information about births, deaths, marriages, divorces, and the incidences of certain infectious diseases
globalized agriculture → A system of food production increasingly dependent on an economy and a set of regulatory practices that are global in scope
The Montreal Protocol → it was established that countries would phase out the usage of all CFCs by 2010.
vectors → People who have fled their homelands because they have a well-founded fear of persecution on the grounds of race, religion, nationality, political belief, or social characteristic.