Geographic region of Earth that is inhabited by a community of distinct types of plant and associated animal species.
Layer of soil, water, and air that sustains life.
A group of living organisms that interact with one another and the non living physical enviroment as one unit.
Coniferous forest, Tundra
Desert, Rainforest, Grassland/ Savannah
Temperate deciduous forest
realtionship in which one organism benefits while the others are not affected.
Population-, Ecological succession, Secondary Succession, Primary Succession, Climax Community
aquatic biome consisting of water containing fewer salts than the waters in the marine biome
Marine Biome, New node
living components of the environment, namely plants and animals.
biological systems remain diverse and productive over time
Carrying capacity, Population growth
an organism, as a plant, that is able to produce its own food from inorganic substances.
a localized area of extreme heat.
the epidemic form of bubonic plague experienced during the Middle Ages when it killed nearly half the people of western Europe
growth of a population without any constraints
The Industrial Revolution was a period from the 18th to the 19th century where major changes in agriculture, manufacturing, mining, and transport had a profound effect on the socioeconomic and cultural conditions
Growth rates regulated by internal and external factors that establish an equilibrium with environmental resources. s curve
The term J-curve is used in several different fields to refer to a variety of unrelated J-shaped diagrams where a curve initially falls, but then rises to higher than the starting point.
a graph representing exponential population growth followed by a gradual leveling off of the population size.
Population Growth rate
pollution of the water in rivers and lakes
An identifiable and confined discharge point for one or more water pollutants, such as a pipe, channel, vessel, or ditch.
Non-point source, Aquifer