Environmental Science David

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Environmental Science David by Mind Map: Environmental Science David

1. Trophic Levels

1.1. Decomposer

1.2. Tertiary Consumer

1.2.1. 1/10%

1.3. Secondary Consumer

1.3.1. 1%

1.4. Primary Consumer

1.4.1. 10%

1.5. Producer

1.5.1. 100%

1.6. Energy(Sun)

2. Levels of Organization

2.1. Organism

2.1.1. Producer

2.1.1.1. Grass

2.1.1.2. Algae

2.1.1.3. Trees

2.1.1.4. Weeds

2.1.2. Primary Consumer

2.1.2.1. Deer

2.1.2.2. Krill

2.1.2.3. Giraffe

2.1.2.4. Duck

2.1.3. Secondary Consumer

2.1.3.1. Wolf

2.1.3.2. Whale

2.1.3.3. Leapard

2.1.3.4. Fox

2.1.4. Tertiary Consumer

2.1.4.1. Bear

2.1.4.2. Killer Whale

2.1.4.3. Lion

2.1.4.4. Mountain Lion

2.1.5. Decomposers

2.1.5.1. Fungi

2.1.5.2. Bacteria

2.1.5.3. Dung Beetle

2.1.5.4. Worm

2.2. Population

2.2.1. Herd of Sheep

2.2.2. School of Fish

2.2.3. Pack of Wolves

2.3. Community

2.3.1. Farm

2.3.2. Coral Reef

2.4. Ecosystem

2.4.1. Arctic

2.4.2. Forest

2.4.3. Grassland

2.4.4. Ocean

2.4.5. Pond

2.4.6. Wetland

2.5. Biome

2.5.1. Coniferous Forest

2.5.2. Desert

2.5.3. Freshwater

2.5.4. Marine

2.5.5. Rainforest

2.5.6. Savannah

2.5.7. Temperate Deciduous Forest

2.5.8. Tundra

3. Biotic Factor

3.1. Acorn

3.2. Cat

3.3. Corpse

3.4. Dog

3.5. Fish

3.6. Flower

3.7. Grass

3.8. Hair

3.9. Human

3.10. Leaf

3.11. Lizard

3.12. Mouse

3.13. Paper

3.14. Tree

4. Abiotic Factor

4.1. Air

4.2. Aluminum

4.3. Glass

4.4. Heat

4.5. Plastic

4.6. Sand

4.7. Steel

4.8. Stone

4.9. Sun

4.10. Water

4.11. Wind

5. Food Web

6. Food Chain

6.1. Algae

6.2. Krill

6.2.1. Eats Algae

6.3. Fish

6.3.1. Eats Krill

6.4. Penguin

6.4.1. Eats Fish

6.5. Killer Whale

6.5.1. Eats Penguin

7. Biodiversity

7.1. Levels

7.1.1. Genetic Biodiversity

7.1.2. Species Biodiversity

7.1.3. Ecosystem Biodiversity

7.2. Loss of Biodiversity

7.2.1. Extinct Species

7.2.1.1. Dodo

7.2.1.2. Tyrannosaurus

7.2.1.3. Passenger Pigeon

7.2.1.4. Dimetrodon

7.2.1.5. Caribbean Monk Seal

7.2.2. Extinct in the Wild Species

7.2.2.1. Alagoas Curassow

7.2.3. Threatened Species

7.2.3.1. Critically Endangered Species

7.2.3.1.1. Javan Rhino

7.2.3.1.2. Arakan Forest Turtle

7.2.3.1.3. Brazilian Merganser

7.2.3.1.4. Gharial

7.2.3.2. Endangered Species

7.2.3.2.1. Siberian Tiger

7.2.3.2.2. Blue Whale

7.2.3.2.3. Giant Panda

7.2.3.2.4. Albatross

7.2.3.2.5. Snow Leopard

7.2.3.3. Vulnerable Species

7.2.3.3.1. Cheetah

7.2.3.3.2. Lion

7.2.3.3.3. Polar Bear

7.2.3.3.4. Manatee

7.2.3.3.5. Wolverine

7.2.4. Conservation Dependent Species

7.2.4.1. Leopard Shark

7.2.4.2. Black Caiman

7.2.4.3. Spotted Hyena

7.2.5. Near Threatened Species

7.2.5.1. Blue-Billed Duck

7.2.5.2. Solitary Eagle

7.2.5.3. Small-Clawed Otter

7.2.5.4. Maned Wolf

7.2.6. Least Concern Species

7.2.6.1. Wood Pigeon

7.2.6.2. Harp Seal

7.2.6.3. Nootka Cypress

8. Hot Spots

8.1. US West Coast

8.2. Central America

8.3. South America West Coast

8.4. Mediterranean

8.5. Horn of Africa

8.6. South East Asia

8.7. Indonesia/Philippines

8.8. Amazon

8.9. Japan

8.10. South Africa

8.11. New Zealand

8.12. Oceania

9. Indicator Species

9.1. Uses

9.1.1. Prospecting

9.1.2. Forestry Surveys

9.2. Examples

9.2.1. Puffin

9.2.2. Gray Jay

9.2.3. Amphibians

9.2.4. Mayflies

9.2.5. Lichens

9.3. Types

9.3.1. Air Quality

9.3.2. Water Pollution

9.3.3. Climate Change

10. Ecological Succession

10.1. Primary Succession

10.1.1. Nudation

10.1.1.1. Pioneer Species

10.1.2. Invasion

10.1.2.1. Small Shrubs

10.1.3. Competition

10.1.3.1. Large Bushes and Shrubs

10.1.4. Reaction

10.1.4.1. Young Trees

10.1.5. Stabilization

10.1.5.1. Climax Community

10.2. Secondary Succession

11. Limiting Factors

11.1. Carrying Capacity

11.2. Space

11.3. Resources

11.4. Disease

11.5. Temperature

12. Population Growth

12.1. Growth Rate

12.1.1. J-Curve

12.1.1.1. Exponential Growth

12.1.2. S-Curve

12.1.3. Highest

12.1.3.1. New node

12.1.4. Lowest

12.2. Population

13. Captain Planet

14. Water Pollution

14.1. New node

14.2. New node

14.3. New node

14.4. New node

14.5. New node