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Warden, Emma Parks, and rockpoolers, summer 1995 Exploring marine wildlife at Lundy – a slide show
Strawberry anemone, Actinia fragacea
Gem anemone, Aulactinia verrucosa
Snakelocks anemone, Anemonia viridis
Devonshire cup coral, Caryophyllia smithii
Scarlet & gold star coral, Balanophyllia regia
Dogwhelk, Nucella lapillus
Cowrie, Trivia arctica
Painted topshell, Calliostoma zizyphinum
Blue-rayed limpet, Helcion pellucidum
Chiton (coat-of-mail shell), Tonicella rubra
Porcelain crab, Porcellana longicornis
Brown crab, Cancer pagurus
Corrugated crab, Xantho incisus
Squat lobster, Munida rugosa
Cushion star, Asterina gibbosa
Seven-armed starfish, Luidea ciliaris
Spiny starfish, Marthasterias glacialis
Green sea urchin, Psammechinus miliaris
Cushion star, Asterina phylactica
Shore clingfish, Lepadogaster lepadogaster
Worm pipefish Nerophis lumbriciformis
Underwater landscapes. Tide-swept habitats Hen & Chickens
Underwater landscapes – wave sheltered, strong tidal currents Gannets Rock
Wrecks - MV Robert, east coast
Blue jellyfish Cyanea lamarkii
Bouy barnacle - picked-up by IlfSAC members at Lundy
Grey seal, Halichoerus grypus
Lobster, Homarus gammarus
Crawfish, Palinurus elephas
Sponge crab, Dromia personata
Blue-spot sea slug Greilada elegans
Pink sea fans, Eunicella verrucosa, off The Battery, 1986
Rattles Anchorage (South coast)
Trumpet anemone Parazoanthus axinellae
Sunset cup coral Leptopsammia pruvoti
Spider crabs sheltering under snakelocks anemone. Knoll Pins, 2005.
Sea urchin, Echinus esculentus
Seven-armed starfish, Luidea ciliaris
Cuckoo wrasse, Labrus mixtus
Trigger fish, Balistes capriscus
Cord weed, Chorda filum Sea beech, Delleseria sanguinea
Tassel-weed, Carpomitra costata, Knoll Pins, 2005
Underwater landscapes – east coast sediments Off Tibbetts Point
Policeman anemone Mesacmaea mitchelli
Angular crab, Goneplax rhomboides
Seashore life crab Harbour crab, Macropipus depurator
Scallop, Pecten maximus
Red gurnard, Aspitrigla cuculus
Red band fish, Cepola rubescens
Meet the. Im a Giant Green Sea Anemone. I look like a green flower. I live attached to a rock. I eat at high tides. I close up in the hot sunlight. I.
What is adaptation? For example a polar bear adapts to its habitat by having: Thick fur to keep warm. White fur to camouflage it against the snow when.
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Simple Invertebrates Sponge Sponges are asymmetrical and do not have real tissue or organs. Cnidarians have radial symmetry and have a mouth, tentacles,
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Browns Bay Dive Site Presented by Chris Bishop PADI DiveMaster Candidate.
Multicellular, eukaryotic, no cell wall, heterotrophs, capable of movement, reproduce sexually, body symmetry (radial or bilateral) 9 Phyla- 8 invertebrate.
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Aquatic Biodiversity Chapter 8. Core Case Study: Why Should We Care about Coral Reefs? (1) Biodiversity Formation Important ecological and economic services.
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Kingdom Animalia. Bellringer 3/22/11Copy questions and answer on page Which of these organisms do you think are animals? 2. On what characteristics.
INVERTEBRATES About 97 percent of all animals are invertebrates.
Flowering plants (Angiosperms) 250,000 species. Most are land plants (trees, flowers, shrubs, grasses etc) 250,000 species. Most are land plants (trees,
Saltwater Fish Species Identification Mr. Robinson.
Ecosystems of the World. TUNDRA …describe it! VERY cold winters (also very LONG) Few trees or plants Ground is FROZEN beneath the surface Animals… –Few.
Substrate ID Training Global Community Coral Reef Monitoring Program.
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JL. By Noah Smith and Jasper Luckritz NS Definition/Description: An animal such as a planarian that has a flattened body a digestive systems with only.
Our Ancestors In St Kilda, Scotland By K. D. Who am I? My name is Kylie McQueen I live in a suburb called St Kilda, it is in Melbourne My family came.
CHAPTER 26 Sponges, Cnidarians, Flatworms, and Roundworms.
LIVING TOGETHER. Scientists Study Scientists have been studying the temperature, the amount of rainfall and the kind of soil that affect living things.
CardInformation Kelp Forest Critter CardsKelp Forest Food Web Activity Objectives: To learn about interesting kelp forest organisms To learn how to look.
Phylum Cnidaria All contain nematocysts- stinging structures.
Sponges are sessile and have a porous body and choanocytes Sponges, phylum Porifera, live in both fresh and marine waters Sponges lack true tissues and.
Australia By: Kyan and Sala. The Sydney Harbour Bridge The Harbour Bridge was opened in 1932 The Harbour Bridge has four Rectangles on the side called.
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