There Must Be An Eco In here....
1. Decomposer- Like herbivores and predators decomposers are heterotrophic, meaning that they use organic substrates to get their energy, carbon and nutrients for growth and development.
2. Consumer- Scandinavians are the largest consumer of rye.
3. Ecosystem- Silicon Valley's entrepreneurial ecosystem.
4. Producer- A produceris responsible for raising funding, hiring key personnel, and arranging for distributors.
5. Food Chain- A food chain also shows how the organisms are related with each other by the food they eat.
6. Biotic- The preservation of biotic diversity.
7. Abiotic- Abiotic factors and phenomena associated with them underpin all biology.
8. Adaptation- Living in groups is an adaptation that increases the efficiency of hunting.
9. Abiotic factors are sunlight, air, climate, soil, water, rocks, and temperature. Biotic factors are turtlehead flowers, water, trees, butterflires, competition, bacteria, carrying capacity, plaintain, ash, and the false foxglove.
10. oxygen, temperature, and water
11. Grass-> Grasshopper-> Toad-> Snake-> Hawk
Grasshopper-> Grass-> Toad-> Snake-> Hawk
Grass-> Toad-> Grasshopper-> Snake-> Hawk
12. Energy enters a food chain in the form of sunlight, and leaves the food chain in the form of heat.
13. It shows that it transfers in to different things as in like grass and be as grasshopper.
14. It would stop working.
15. Wetlands once made up 25 percent of Indiana. Many of these 5.6 million acres were located in the fertile farmground of northern Indiana. Early in the 19th century, landowners began using open ditches and tiles to drain large areas of wetlands. They then converted the drained soil to agricultural production. Since then, nearly 86 percent of Indiana's wetlands have been drained or filled.
16. Wetlands play a vital role in controlling floods. Wetlands help to lessen the impacts of flooding by absorbing water and reducing the speed at which flood waters flow. Upstream wetlands can serve to store flood waters temporarily and release them slowly downstream. Along rivers, wetlands usually form natural pathways for flood waters from upstream to downstream points. If those pathways are altered or removed, flood waters can go elsewhere, potentially damaging property and threatening.
17. refers to when soil is removed from the land. During big storms, large waves may form on lakes and ponds. When these waves crash into the shore, big chunks of soil are sometimes swept back into the lake or pond.
18. Wetlands are the link between land and water, and are some of the most productive ecosystems in the world. Some common names for different types of wetlands are swamp, marsh and bog. Depending on the type of wetland, it may be filled mostly with trees, grasses, shrubs or moss.
19. Erosion control
Ground water recharge and discharge
Rare species habitat
Source of income.