Presentation on theme: "Saccharomyces cereviceae Common name: yeast Eukaryotic Unicellular Cell wall made of chitin Heterotrophic decomposer Asexual reproduction by budding Facultative."— Presentation transcript:
Thermotoga maritima Prokaryotic Unicellular Heterotrophic scavenger Thermophilic Gram-negative Anaerobic using sulfur instead of oxygen Found in deep sea vents and non-marine hot springs 1,879 genes http://www.palaeos.com/Kingdoms/Prokaryotes/Images/ Thermotoga.GIF
Escherichia coli Prokaryotic Unicellular Rod-shaped Heterotrophic Gram-negative Facultative anaerobic Found in the intestinal tract Asexual reproduction by binary fission 4377 genes http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:EscherichiaColi_NIAID.jpg
Methanococcus Prokaryotic Unicellular Autotrophic Mesophilic Cocci-shaped Gram-negative Anaerobic Produces methane Found in the deep sea vents, marshes, and intestinal tract http://microbewiki.kenyon.edu/images/thumb/2/22/M ethanococcus_6.gif/300px-Methanococcus_6.gif
Sulfolobus sulfataricus Prokaryotic Unicellular Thermophilic Chemotrophic or heterotrophic using sulfur Found in volcanic areas with low http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:RT8-4.jpg
Synechococcus elongates (previously known as Anacystis nidulans ) Prokaryotic Unicellular Autotrophic cyanobacteria Primary producer Found in marine and freshwater environments Has one circular chromosome and two plasmid http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Image:Synechoc occus_TEM.jpg
Thermococcus Prokaryotic Unicellular Obligate heterotroph using sulfur Anaerobic Thermophilic Highly motile with multiple flagella Thermococcus Image by K.O.Stetter & R.Rachel, Univ.Regensburg. http://microbewiki.kenyon.edu/index.php/Thermococ cusK.O.Stetter & R.Rachel, Univ.Regensburg.
Homo sapiens Common Name: John and Jane Doe, etc Eukaryotic Multicellular Heterotroph Aerobic Not motile, but highly mobile Sexual Reproduction Mesophilic Found in all terrestrial environments http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:Skeleton_diagram.svg
Zea mays Common name: Maize Eukaryotic Autotrophic Multicellular Domesticated in ~6,500 BC Used as food for human and animal http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:Zea_mays.jpg The photo is image number K8712-1 at the USDA Agricultural Research Service, by Keith Weller.K8712-1
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