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Cycles of Life
Water Cycle The continuous movement of water between Earth’s surface and the air, changing from liquid to gas to liquid.
Evaporation Liquid changes to a gas
Condensation Gas changes to a liquid
Precipitation Any form of water particles- rain, sleet, snow, or hail
Water Vapor Water in its gas state
Watershed An area on which water flows downhill to a common stream, lake, or river
Runoff The water that flows downhill to a common stream, lake, or river
The Carbon Cycle The continuous transfer of carbon between the atmosphere and living things.
How does carbon enter the air? A.When plants and animals decay B.When animals breathe out C.When fossil fuels are burned (car exhaust)
How do plants use carbon? Plants use carbon from carbon dioxide to make sugars, starches, and protein.
What happens to the carbon when living things die? Turned into carbon dioxide by decomposers OR stored as fossil fuels.
How do animals use carbon? Animals use the carbon in sugars, starches, and proteins to make their own body chemicals.
Why do you need nitrogen? To make the parts of your body such as muscles, nerves, skin, bones, blood, and digestive juices.
Air is made up of _____% nitrogen. 78
Animals get nitrogen by eating proteins. Plants get nitrogen by the soil.
Nitrogen Cycle Nitrogen moves between the air, soil, plants, and animals
Name some substances that contain nitrogen. Nitrates and nitrites
Decomposers Organisms that recycle matter from dead organisms
Fertilizers Substances used to add minerals to the soil.
Inexhaustible Resource Will never run out Example: Sun
Exhaustible Resource Can eventually run out Examples: paper, metals, glass
Raw Materials The building blocks of products Examples: Wood, metal, sand, oil
Nonrenewable Resources Can eventually be all used up Can’t reuse Examples: Oil, metals
Renewable Resources Can be replaced within time Examples: Paper
Cycles of Life Unit B Lesson 3. What is the Water Cycle? What happens to rainwater after it falls?!? kids-adv.html.
Objectives: 1)Define the term “Cyclical” 2)Identify three cycles in our natural world 3)Describe these cycles in detail.
Cycles of Nature. The Water Cycle The movement of water between the oceans, atmosphere, land, and living things is known as the water cycle. During.
The Water Cycle 1.Water cycles between the oceans, atmosphere and land. All living organisms require water. A. Water enters the atmosphere as water vapor,
Natural Cycles C22 – C35 1. Natural Cycles of the Earth There are 3 important cycles to study in this unit: 1-THE WATER CYCLE 2-THE CARBON CYCLE 3-THE.
Ecosystem Cycles: Water, Carbon, and Nitrogen Cycles.
Water cycle Carbon/Oxygen Cycle Nitrogen Cycle. W.C. is a continuous process in which water moves from Earth’s surface into the atmosphere and back.
Nutrient Cycles -Academic Water Cycle (pg.) 1. The movement of water between the oceans, atmosphere, land and living things is the water cycle. 2. Evaporation.
Cycles Unit 4 Section 3. Water Cycle Water constantly moves between the oceans, atmosphere and the land It can be inside or outside of living organisms.
Cycles of matter. Recycling is natural! * The word cycle means to happen over and over again. In nature, the same building blocks are recycled in life.
Water Cycle The continuous movement of water between the ocean, the atmosphere and the land by evaporation, condensation, precipitation and runoff The.
Cycles of Matter. Unlike the one-way flow of energy, matter is recycled within and between ecosystems. Elements pass from one organism to another and.
Nature’s Cycles The Earth’s Natural Recycling Process.
Matter is recycled (it changes form, but never leaves) Energy is not recycled.
Biogeochemical Cycles. What is ecology? The scientific study of interactions among organisms and between organisms and their environment is ecology.
Nutrient Cycles. Nutrients Nutrients in the food you eat provide energy and matter that your body needs to stay alive You need nutrients to carry.
CYCLES IN NATURE -Energy in an ecosystem is replenished by the sun. -Matter in an ecosystem has to be recycled. -Atoms making up organisms today are the.
Biogeochemical Cycles. Need to consider interactions between abiotic (non living) and biotic (living) factors. Also consider energy flow and chemical.
CH. 3.3 CYCLES OF MATTER. RECYCLING IN THE BIOSPHERE ENERGY MOVES ONE WAY THROUGH THE BIOSPHERE BUT MATTER IS RECYCLED WITHIN AND BETWEEN ECOSYSTEMS.
I. The Water Cycle- movement of water between the oceans, atmosphere, land, and living things.
Biogeochemical cycles Water, Carbon, Nitrogen. THE WATER CYCLE (hydrologic) Water moves between the ocean atmosphere, and land. Water molecules enter.
III. Cycles of Matter *While energy is crucial to an ecosystem, all organisms need water, minerals, and other life-sustaining compounds to survive. In.
THE WATER CYCLE Water moves from the oceans to the atmosphere, from the atmosphere to the land, and from the land back to the oceans.
Lesson Overview 3.4 Cycles of Matter. Recycling in the Biosphere How does matter move through the biosphere?
Science 1. What is a cycle? A cycle is a series of repeating events. Examples? The most important cycles for living things involve water, carbon and nitrogen.
Movement of energy and matter in ecosystems CHAPTER 21.
Chapter 2 Notes “Cycles in Nature”. The Water Cycle The water cycle is the movement of water between the oceans, atmosphere, land, and living things.
Biogeochemical Cycles. o Energy Flows Through Ecosystem o Water—Nitrogen—Carbon—Phosphorus Are Recycled ! o They Move Thru A Biogeochemical Cycle : o.
Biogeochemical Cycles Biology, Geology and Chemistry Cycle Nutrients through the Ecosystem.
Cycles of Matter Chapter 21- Section 2. Essential Questions What process causes water from the surface of the ocean to enter the atmosphere as water vapor?
Cycles of Matter Chapter Matter Recycled in ecosystems Includes water, oxygen, nitrogen, and many other substances Most important cycles of matter.
$2 $5 $10 $20 $1 $2 $5 $10 $20 $1 $2 $5 $10 $20 $1 $2 $5 $10 $20 $1 $2 $5 $10 $20 $1 COAL FORMATION WATER CYCLE NATURAL RESOURCES CYCLES SHORT ANSWER.
CYCLING OF MATTER. ENERGY FLOWS THROUGH ECOSYSTEM WATER—NITROGEN—CARBON—PHOSPHORUS ARE RECYCLED!!! THEY MOVE THRU A BIOGEOCHEMICAL CYCLE: ABIOTIC (non-living)
The Water Cycle. Water The total amount of water on earth doesn’t change. The total amount of water on earth doesn’t change. Water in Earth’s oceans does.
Cycles of Matter. Matter Cycles Food chains and food webs show the linear movement of energy in the ecosystem, from the sun to producers, to consumers,
Cycles in Nature. The Cycles of Matter Three cycles that moves matter among the environment and living things Water cycle Carbon cycle Nitrogen cycle.
Lesson Overview Lesson Overview Cycles of Matter Lesson Overview 3.4 Cycles of Matter.
The Chemical Cycles Unlike energy, matter can be recycled. The Water, Carbon, and Nitrogen Cycles are the three main ways matter is recycled in the environment.
Cycles of Matter. Recycling in the biosphere A.Remember: 1.Energy is NOT recycled 2.Matter IS recycled B.Biological systems do not use up matter; they.
CYCLES OF MATTER The Water Cycle The Water Cycle Nutrient Cycles Nutrient Cycles The Carbon Cycle The Carbon Cycle The Nitrogen Cycle The Nitrogen Cycle.
Cycles of Matter Life Science (the best class ever)
CYCLES OF MATTER NATURAL WORLD. Objectives Describe how matter cycles between the living and nonliving parts of an ecosystem. Explain why nutrients are.
Ecosystems Section 3 Section 3: Cycling of Matter Preview Bellringer Key Ideas Water Cycle Carbon and Oxygen Cycles Nitrogen Cycle Phosphorus Cycle Summary.
Ecological Cycles Vocabulary words. Ammonification Ammonification: Bacteria decomposers break down amino acids from dead animals and wastes into nitrogen.
Cycles in Nature. Water, Carbon, and Nitrogen Living things need water, carbon, and nitrogen. These materials flow (cycle) through an ecosystem.
DO NOW Open your textbook to Page 34 Where does Earth gets it’s energy ? The Sun.
(Nutrients). Ecosystems need nutrients and energy Nutrients are Organisms transform nutrients Energy flows “Circle of Life” Organisms Environment.
Unit 2 Lesson 3 Energy and Matter in Ecosystems Copyright © Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company.
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