Ecology: Concepts and Applications
This introductory general ecology text features a strong emphasis on helping students grasp the main concepts of ecology while keeping the presentation more applied than theoretical. An evolutionary perspective forms the foundation of the entire discussion. The book begins with the natural history of the planet, considers portions of the whole in the middle chapters, and ends with another perspective of the entire planet in the concluding chapter. Its unique organization of focusing only on several key concepts in each chapter sets it apart from the competition.
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Life on Land
Natural History and Evolution
Life on Land 10
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abundance algae allele animals average beetles biological biomass biomes birds body temperature boreal forest chapter climate competition concentration Concept coral cycle desert distribution drought ecologists ecology ecosystems energy environmental evaporation experiments extinction feeding Figure fish freshwater genetic global gradient grasslands green woodhoopoes habitat heat herbivores higher human hypothesis increased individuals influence insects interactions intertidal zone islands keystone species lakes landscape levels live lizards lower males mammals mating metabolic mountain mutualistic naked mole rats natural selection nitrogen North America number of species nutrient ocean organisms patches patterns phenotypic phosphorus photosynthesis plants population density population growth predators predict prey primary production produce rain forest range reduced reefs regions relationship reproductive rivers sample seeds snails snowshoe hare soapberry bugs soil species richness stream structure surface survival temperate terrestrial tion trees variation vegetation water loss water potential