Any form of life.
Organisms that both belong to the same species and live in the same geographical area at the same time.
A group of interacting organisms sharing a populated environment interacting with eachother.
An environment consisting of all the organisms living in a particular area, as well as all the nonliving, physical environment around them.
Biomes are climatically and geographically defined as similar climatic conditions on the Earth, such as communities of plants, animals, and soil organisms, and are often referred to as ecosystems....
Temperate Decidious Forest
Where all life on Earth is.
Multiple food chains connected.
Food chains show how energy is passed between each organism.
The varieties of life and orrganisms in a geographical region.
Where there are large amounts of one species.
Changes in the structure of an ecological community.
Plant life occuring in a new environment usually scarce of soil.
A process in a cosystem that starts when the area has been diturbed or destroyed.
Species native to the land.
Populations of plants and animals that remain stable coexisting in their environment.
Factors that do not allow ecosystems to reach maximum carrying capacity.
The most of one species an ecosystem can contain.
The rate at which a population grows.
An era generally in the 1800's with huge advancements in technology, medicines, and the human population,
When the growth rate, usually a population, has a steep increase.
When a population grows or possibly doesnt.
Growth that follows logic or theory that iss not iterrupted by limiting factors.
Where ecosystems endure and remain stable for long periods of time.
an S curve shows something that is fluctuating in amount.
J curve shows exponential growth.
An underground area of fresh water
Adding foreign things to the water, usually harmful things.
lution that comes from a direct source.
Pollution that comes from no single specific source, not a direct input.