Zoology, Volume 4
The new 7th edition of "Zoology" continues to offer students an introductory general zoology text that is manageable in size and adaptable to a variety of course formats. It is a principles-oriented text written for the non-majors or the combined course, presented at the freshman and sophomore level. "Zoology" is organized into three parts. Part One covers the common life processes, including cell and tissue structure and function, the genetic basis of evolution, and the evolutionary and ecological principles that unify all life. Part Two is the survey of protists and animals, emphasizing evolutionary and ecological relationships, aspects of animal organization that unite major animal phyla, and animal adaptations. Part Three covers animal form and function using a comparative approach. This approach includes descriptions and full-color artwork that depict evolutionary changes in the structure and function of selected organ systems.
39 pages matching STOP AND ASK in this book
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Multicellular and Tissue Levels
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action potential activity amphibians animals antibodies antigen arthropods asexual asexual reproduction axon birds blood cells blood vessels body fluids brain Brown Communications called capillaries cavity chapter chemical chromosomes cilia circulatory system cnidarians concentration contains contraction Copyright crustaceans cycle diffusion digestive tract duct eggs endocrine energy environment enzymes epidermis evolution evolutionary example excretion excretory exoskeleton extracellular feeding female fibers figure fishes function gas exchange genes gills glucose heat hemolymph hormone human hydrostatic skeleton hypothalamus immune insects intestine invertebrates ions kidney layer lungs mammals mechanism metabolic molecules molluscs movement muscle nephron nerve nervous system neuron nutrients occurs organs osmoregulation oxygen phylum physiological pigments plasma membrane pressure produce proteins protists receptors release Reprinted by permission reproduction reptiles respiratory response Scientific American secrete sensory sensory receptor skeletal skin specific sperm spinal stimulates stomach STOP AND ASK structure surface temperature tissue transport tube tubules Unlimited urine vertebrates