A nucleic acid wrapped in a coat of protein and a membranous envelope (pg. 181).
A protein coat that encloses infectious particles that makes up viruses (pg. 200).
A domain that also consists of prokaryotes (pg. 320).
A domain that consists of prokaryotes (pg. 320).
Love extreme environments (Notes 12.15.11).
Salt lovers (pg. 325).
Heat lovers (pg. 325).
Live in anaerobic environments and five off methane as a waste product (pg. 325).
A polymer of sugars cross-linked by short polypeptides (pg. 321).
Gram Negative/Gram Positive
A diverse group of bacteria with a cell wall that is structurally less complex and contains more peptidoglycan than that of gram-negative bacteria. Gram-positive are less toxic than gram-negative bacteria (pg. 326).
Eukaryotes that aren't animals, plants, or fungi (Notes 12.15.11).
Called Algae or phytoplankton, can't swim against current, all are aquatic, "seaweed" and classified by pigments (Red, brown, and green) (Notes 12.19.11).
Called protozoa, single cellular, classified by means of locomotion (Notes 12.15.11).
Protists that are heterotrophic and eat bacteria along with other protists (pg. 330).
Temporary extensions of the cell (pg. 334).
Protozoa that move by pseudopods (amoeboid movement) (Notes 12.15.11).
Protozoa that move with cilia (Notes 12.15.11).
Protozoa that move with flagella (Notes 12.15.11).
Protozoa that do not have any means of movement, all parasites (Notes 12.15.11).
Algae that lives in the warm coastal waters of the tropics (pg. 336).
Large, complex stramenopiles (pg. 334).
Are named for their grass-green chloroplasts (pg. 336).
Have body structures and modes of reproduction unlike those of any other organisms (pg. 355).
A structural polysaccharide used by insects and crustaceans and fungi to build exoskeletons (pg. 39).
A typical fungus consists of threadlike filaments (pg. 355).
The feeding network formed my multiple hyphae (pg. 355).
Part of fungus that is most often observed, produces spores (Notes 12.19.11).
A kingdom under the domain Eukarya, that includes the phylums bryophyte, pterophyta, gymnosperms, and angiosperms (Notes 12.19.11).
Made up of stems, leaves, and adaptations for reproduction (pg. 624).
Anchors the plant to the soil, absorbs and transports minerals and water, and it stores food (pg. 624).
A plant that resemble other plants in having apical meristems and embryos that are retained on the parent plant, but they lack true roots and leaves (pg. 344).
The phylum that is made up of ferns, need to live in water, vascular tissue (Notes 12.19.11).
A phylum in which the seed replaces the spore, sperm cells are now pollen grains, and the cones are major reproductive structures (Notes 12.19.11).
Most diverse, flowering/fruiting plants (Notes 12.19.11).
A plant with xylem and phloem, including club mosses, ferns, gymnosperms, and angiosperms (pg. 344).
Seedless Vascular Plant
The informal collective name for lycophutes and pterophytes (pg. 345).
A vascular tissue that includes dead cells that form microscopic pipes conveying water and minerals up from the roots (pg. 342).
A vascular tissue that consists entirely of living cells, distributes sugar throughout the plant (pg. 342).
A reproductive structure in conifers that bear pollen or ovules (pg. 348).
The seed-bearing part of a plant that consists of reproductive organs (Notes 12.19.11).
Type of angiosperm with 2 cotyledons, netlike leaf veins, ringed vascular bundles, usually have taproot, floral parts in multiples of 4 or 5 (Notes 12.19.11).
An angiosperm with one cotyledon, parallel leaf veins, complex arrangement of vascular bundles, fibrous roots, and floral parts in multiples of three (Notes 12.19.11).
A kingdom under the domain Eukarya. There are endless animals that are part of this kingdom. Five examples are the: Porifera, Cnidaria, Annelida, Mollusca, and Arthropoda (Notes 12.19.11).
The head of a bilaterally symmetrical animal (Notes 1.5.12).
The rear of a bilaterally symmetrical animal (Notes 1.5.12).
The back of a bilaterally symmetrical animal (Notes 1.5.12).
The underside of a bilaterally symmetrical animal (Notes 1.5.12).
A lack of symmetry (Notes 1.5.12).
Symmetry in which multiple planes are passed through the central axis and it results in many equal parts (Notes 1.5.12).
Symmetry in which one plane can be passed through a central axis and it results in left and right halves (Notes 1.5.12).
The concentration of sense organs at the anterior end, bilaterally symmetric animals go through this (Notes 1.5.12).
An animal that lacks a backbone (Notes 1.5.12).
A chordate animal with a backbone (Notes 1.5.12).
The phylum that includes the sponges (Notes 1.5.12).
Takes in water, filters out edible bits, then expels the waste water (Notes 1.5.12).
The phylum that includes jellyfish, hydras, corals, and anemones, radial symmetry, and they are classified by body form (Notes 1.6.12).
A single, large central cavity that is a site of digestion and it circulates fluid for the internal cells (Notes 1.6.12).
A cnidarian body form that has a cylindrical body with tentacles projecting from one end (pg. 371).
A type of cnidarian body form that moves freely throughout the water, are shaped like an umbrella with a fringe of tentacles around the lower edge (pg. 371).
Has stalk like body with tentacles around its mouth (Notes 1.6.12).
The cells that are the defining feature of all cnidarians, has a hair trigger that releases a spring loaded harpoon, the harpoon penetrates layers of the prey and releases venom (Notes 1.6.12)
The phylum that includes segmented worms, all have bilateral symmetry (Notes 1.6.12).
When a body is divided into several little parts (Notes 1.6.12).
Having both male and female organs (Notes 1.6.11).
Soft-bodied animals that most of the time are protected by a hard shell (pg. 374).
A fold of tissue that drapes over the visceral mass and secretes a shell in mollusks such as clams and snails (pg. 374).
Have shells divided into two halves that are hinged together (pg. 375).
The largest group of mollusks and they are found in fresh and salt water as well as terrestrial environments (pg. 374).
A member of the group of mollusks that includes squids and octopus (Notes 1.6.12).
The phylum that means jointed leg, includes insects, arachnids, and crustaceans, determined by amount of legs and the way the organism breathes (Notes 1.6.12).
An external skeleton that protects the animal and provides points of attachment for the muscles that move the appendages (pg. 378).
Arthropods that have 10 legs, they are all marine, and they get oxygen through their gills (Notes 1.6.12).
Arthropods who have six legs, some have wings (only invertebrates to fly), gets oxygen through tracheal tubes (Notes 1.6.12).
Arthropods with 8 legs, oxygen through book lungs or gills (Notes 1.6.12).
The phylum that has bilateral symmetry and grows into radial as an adult, external digsters, omnivores, or herbivores. Starfish, Sea Anemone (Notes 1.6.12).
The use of water pressure for support and movement (Notes 1.6.12).
Water Vascular System
Brings oxygen and food to internal cells and removes wastes (Notes 1.6.12).
A member of the phylum chordate, animals that at some point during their development have a dorsal hollow nerve cord, a notochord, pharyngeal slits, and a post-anal tail (pg. 383).
A class in the phylum chordata that includes ray-finned and lobe-finned fish and sharks (pg. 393).
Hard, plate-like structure covering the body (Notes 1.10.12).
Lateral Line System
A row of sensory organs running along each side that are sensitive to changes in water pressure and can detect minor vibrations caused by animals swimming nearby (pg. 392).
A gas filled sac, that is a lung derivative that helps keep ray-finned fish buoyant (Notes 1.10.12).
Endoskeletons made of cartilage (Notes 1.10.12).
Fish in which the skeleton is made of bone and the fins are supported by thin, flexible skeletal rays (pg. 393).
Fish with a series of rod-shaped bones in their muscular pectoral and pelvic fins (pg. 393).
An animal that has four legs (Notes 1.10.12).
The class under chordate that has a larval stage and then goes through metamorphosis into adult, must remain in moist areas, must remain in water to reproduce (Notes 1.10.12).
The single opening in amphibians for wastes and reproduction (Notes 1.10.12).
A shelled egg in which an embryo develops within a fluid-filled amniotic sac and is nourished by yolk (pg. 397).
The class under chordate that includes snakes, lizards, turtles, and crocodiles, have cloaca, ectothermic, keratinized scales, and they lay amniotic eggs on land. (Notes 1.10.12).
A member of the class Aves, are endothermic and they evolved from theropods (Notes 1.10.12).
The class that includes humans, they are endothermic, they have hair, and the have mammary glands to produce milk (Notes 1.10.12).
Youth is nourished through placenta within mother, live born, fully developed (Notes 1.10.12).
A mammal that have a brief gestation and give birth to tiny, embryonic offspring that complete development while attached to the mother's nipples (pg. 399).
Egg-laying mammals (pg. 399).
Animals that absorb the external heat rather than generating their own (Cold-blooded) (pg. 397).
An animal that uses heat generated by metabolism to maintain a warm, steady body temperature (pg. 397).