#ecoflow#love

Tropical Rain forest...

  • Precipitation - 250cm/year
  • Little temp. variation/abundant moisture
  • Contains more species than other biomes

Savannas...

Precipitation 90-150cm/year

Open, widely spaced trees, seasonal rainfall

Parts of Africa, South America & Australia

Deserts...

Precipitation 20cm/year

Dry, sparce vegetation; scattered grasses

Parts of Africa, Asia, Australia, North America

Temp Grassland...

Precipitation: 10-60cm/year

    Rich soil; tall dense grasses

    Central North America; Central Asia

Deciduous Forest...

75-250cm/year

    Warm summers, cool winters

    Europe; NE United States;Eastern Canada

Decomposer: A bone decomeposed in the dirt.

Consumer: My gunie pig is a small consumer

Ecosystem: Tigers live in a hot ecosystem

Producer: Trees are a very comnom producer

Food Chain: In the food chain consumer is on the top

Biotic: A human is biotic b/c its living

Energy enters a food chain in the form of sunlight, and leaves the food chain in the form of heat.

They represent what eats what or what consumes what.

It would effect the ecosystem bc if like a fox was to be elimated there would be to many bunnys and to many holes around in that ecosystem.

Because there is more water and more to choose from to see if the water at that place is bad or good and which place to drink it.

Wetlands function as natural sponges that trap and slowly release surface water, rain, snowmelt, groundwater and flood waters. Trees, root mats, and other wetland vegetation also slow the speed of flood waters and distribute them more slowly over the floodplain. This combined water storage an braking action lowers flood heights and reduces erosion.

The ability of wetlands to control erosion is so valuable that some states are restoring wetlands in coastal areas to buffer the storm surges from hurricanes and tropical storms. Wetlands at the margins of lakes, rivers, bays, and the ocean protect shorelines and stream banks against erosion. Wetland plants hold the soil in place with their roots, absorb the energy of waves, and break up the flow of stream or river currents.

More than one-third of the United States' threatened and endangered species live only in wetlands, and nearly half use wetlands at some point in their lives. Many other animals and plants depend on wetlands for survival. Estuarine and marine fish and shellfish, various birds, and certain mammals must have coastal wetlands to survive. Most commercial and game fish breed and raise their young in coastal marshes and estuaries. Menhaden, flounder, sea trout, spot, croaker, and striped bass are among the more familiar fish that depend on coastal wetlands. Shrimp, oysters, clams, and blue and Dungeness crabs likewise need these wetlands for food, shelter, and breeding grounds. For many animals and plants, like wood ducks, muskrat, cattails, and swamp rose, inland wetlands are the only places they can live.

  • Erosion control. ...
  • Fisheries habitat. ...
  • Flood control. ...
  • Ground water recharge and discharge. ...
  • Natural filter. ...
  • Rare species habitat. ...
  • Recreation. ...
  • Source of income