(notes on) biology
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(notes on) biology


Alright. Settle down, weekend’s over. Get out your notebooks. If you have not yet read chapter twelve I suggest you start soon. These theories are what we are going to be covering in todays- Mr. Ellis, nice of you to join us.
Please find your seat. Before the weekend we were discussing the taxonimy of… …all organisms… are classified… Now, as I was saying they split organisms into five categories called kingdoms these kingdoms have changed over the years but the basic formula still remains the same. If you look up to these on the board we have starting with monera, botista, funghi plantae, and the one you are all most intimately familiar with- where amimalians lack a nucleus and several other
prominent organelles common to the eucariotic cells such as the Golgi apparatus or the endoplasmic reticulum …came onto the whole evolutionary scene along with the bioderms… Now that’s where it all gets interesting because we see bilateral symmetry. Bilateral symmetry brings with it a whole slew of surprises, not least of which, the brain. ……………………………. ………………….. ……………. ……… ROBOT ELEPHANT Mr. Ellis! Huh? What? The term, Mr. Ellis, what is the term
that I am looking for? Oh, um. Etoecology?
Hm, it would appear as if you
weren’t listening to a word that I’ve been saying.
But apparently that is not the case, yes. Etoecology is the correct answer, very good Mr. Ellis. It is also referred
to as behavioral ecology. Now if an organism has a trait which provides them with a selective advantage-

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