anonymous
  • anonymous
Help!
Biology
  • Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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schrodinger
  • schrodinger
I got my questions answered at brainly.com in under 10 minutes. Go to brainly.com now for free help!
anonymous
  • anonymous
Okay, first things first. Do you understand the concept of speciation?
anonymous
  • anonymous
Great. Do you understand the process of "isolation"?
anonymous
  • anonymous
Ha ha, yay! :) Isolation occurs in biological habitats, and it is defined as the inability for two species to mate and produce healthy offspring. The scientific term for it (and what you'll commonly hear) is reproductive isolation. Reproductive isolation comes in a few different forms: ☼ Allopatric speciation ☼ Sympatric speciation and ☼ Parapatric speciation (rare) Any of this sound familiar? :)

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anonymous
  • anonymous
Great! That's perfectly fine. Because of the fanciness of those terms, it mind sound a little weird at first. I can define those for you to help you out. :)
Koikkara
  • Koikkara
@tafkas77 Hmm....Applaud u for ur Great Work...
anonymous
  • anonymous
Wow, thank you, @Koikkara and @lala2 That's really cool of you guys to say that. :) lala, I'm defying those words for you to help you understand it, okay?
Koikkara
  • Koikkara
@lala2 .....Hmm..u r appreciated too for sharing with him,,,,,
Koikkara
  • Koikkara
@ refer.....similar questions and knowlege guide.... http://www.krivda.net/books/postlethwait__hopson-modern_biology_-_vocabulary_17
anonymous
  • anonymous
@Koikkara Aw, come on! "him"? I'm a girl! :D Hee hee. :) ☼Allopatric Speciation - when species are divided geographically. That means they get separated on different lands, like through import/export. Sometimes, this will happen to one species, and the organisms will have to adapt. Sometimes, they even form new species because of their adaptations! :) ☼Sympatric Speciation- when species can no longer mate because of differences in sexual cycles, or even mutations in genetics (polyploidy). ☼Parapatric Speciation - when species get divided on the SAME land. It's quite rare, which is probably why you haven't heard of it. Make sense?
Koikkara
  • Koikkara
@tafkas77 ...oh sorry little sis.....well i'm busy time to collg....
anonymous
  • anonymous
Right. I found a link that might be helpful to you, especially with sympatric speciation. You can read the text if you want, but honestly, looking at the bold print and the pictures will get the main idea across.
anonymous
  • anonymous
http://evolution.berkeley.edu/evolibrary/article/evo_44
Koikkara
  • Koikkara
@tafkas77 ....well try out this picture (She is my cousin)..well, its time.....
anonymous
  • anonymous
Ha ha, thanks. I'm sure that would help, but would your cousin mind? Ha, well, goodbye, have a good one @Koikkara
Koikkara
  • Koikkara
well, she just kid...lol
anonymous
  • anonymous
@lala2 I am reviewing your question. :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
Hmmm... I have come up with an answer, I think. But I'm going to request one more minute to mull it over. I want to be sure that I'm not missing anything on this chart. :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
ok...
anonymous
  • anonymous
would you mind erasing some responses the I hate having to scroll all the way down and up... ( I have OCD)
anonymous
  • anonymous
No. You could not use the chart to see which kingdom it belongs to without evidence not provided on this chart. Do you see what evidence I mean? *Hint* Look at Protista, Fungi and Animalia and see what's different between them. And sure thing! :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
ok... I dont see the evidence.. im not getting that part
anonymous
  • anonymous
animalia has no cell wall
anonymous
  • anonymous
fungi and animalia are he heterophe
anonymous
  • anonymous
Good. Try looking at Protista and Animalia's Cell Structure and Cell Number. Because there are differences AND similarities between them in those categories, we can't use this chart to say "This is a protist" or "this is an animal" because it could be either one. We'd need evidence not included on this chart (like characteristics - ex: does it have limbs?) to figure out what it is. We can use the chart to make a *guess* but if we need to be accurate, the chart alone just isn't going to cut it. Does this make sense now?
anonymous
  • anonymous
oh ok ! yeah i get it!
anonymous
  • anonymous
Awesome! :D Well, it's almost time for me to go. Do you need anymore help tonight?
anonymous
  • anonymous
I needed one more question... but if you are in a hurry its ok
anonymous
  • anonymous
Hmmm... unfortunately, although I'd like to, I don't think I can give you my usual amount of help. What I can say before I must leave is that the whale shark and the humpback whale, while probably the closest in size and shape, aren't that closely related. This chart lists their information from kingdom all the way down to species. Even though they're both in kingdom animalia and phylum Chordata, they are not really related beyond those things at all. After phylum, it's way different.
anonymous
  • anonymous
oh ok thank you so much for your help :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
you're welcome! Good luck in your studies. I suppose I may "see" you tomorrow. :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
yeah probably! thanks again!! :) :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
of course. :) tafkas (the GIRL) out! :D
anonymous
  • anonymous
haha!

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