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General Review Geology Water and Atmosphere Human Body Systems
Geology Part 1
What is Wegener’s hypothesis of continental drift… The continents were once joined together in a single landmass.
Where are mid-ocean ridges located? In all of Earth’s oceans
What did scientists in a submersible see when they observed the mid- ocean ridge? Rocks formed by the rapid hardening of molten material
What is Pangaea? The name of the supercontinent that existed millions of years ago
What type of boundary forms when two plates come together? Convergent boundary
What type of boundary is formed by two plates slipping past each other, moving in opposite directions? Transform boundary
A rift valley is formed at which type of boundary? Divergent boundary
What technology did scientists use in the mid-1900’s to map the mid-ocean ridge? sonar
What is shearing? Stress that pushes a mass of rock in two opposite directions
What is a fold in rock that bends upward into an arch called? anticline
What can cause damage days or months after a large earthquake? aftershock
What is a large area of flat land elevated high above sea level called? plateau
What is a force that acts on rock to change its shape or volume called? stress
What is the point beneath Earth’s surface where rock breaks under stress and triggers an earthquake called? focus
Which scale would most likely be used to tell how much earthquake damage was done to homes and other buildings? Mercalli scale
What is the rating system that estimates the total energy released by an earthquake called? moment magnitude scale
Water and Atmosphere Part 2
On average, a snowfall of 20 centimeters would equal a rainfall of how many centimeters? 2 centimeters
Isobars are lines on a map joining places that have the same what? air pressure
What are high feathery clouds called? cirrus clouds
What kind of weather would a continental tropical air mass that formed over northern Mexico bring to the southwestern United States? hot and dry
The collecting of weather data in the last 40 years has improved mostly by what? balloons and satellites
The Human Body Part 3
This heart structure prevents blood from flowing backward. valve
This causes blood pressure. The force with which the ventricles contract
Condition in which artery walls thicken as the result of a buildup of fatty materials. atherosclerosis
This system carries messages back and forth between the brain and other parts of the body. nervous system
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These three things work together to make your body move. muscles bones nerves
This is a structure composed of different kinds of tissue, such as the brain. organ
This system breaks down food so the body can use it. digestive system
This structure directs the activities of a cell. nucleus
This type of body tissue can contract, or shorten. muscle tissue
This disrupts homeostasis. long-term stress
Chemicals produced by the endocrine system that control both daily activities and long-term changes. hormones
Body part where two bones come together. joint
These activities can help prevent getting a cold. socializing exercising getting sleep
This is the process of nutrients moving into the bloodstream from the digestive system. absorption
Transporting oxygen is a function of this system. circulatory system
This is the process by which an organism’s internal environment is kept stable in spite of changes in the external environment. homeostasis
Substance that you get from food and that your body needs to carry out processes. nutrient
These organs release chemical signals directly into the bloodstream. glands
This is what happens to the muscle when bending a joint. contracts
Tissues or organs perform more complex jobs. organs
This system is where organs join to perform major functions. organ system
This is the reaction of the body and mind to a threatening, challenging, or disturbing event. stress
This is your body’s reaction to a stimulus. response
Three stages of food digestion. breakdown absorption elimination of wastes
This is used to see cells in the human body. microscope
Disorder where people sense they can taste shapes, hear music in colors, or see a sound when they see motion. synesthesia
The Human Body (HB Chapter 1) Test Review. Directs the cell’s activities and holds information that controls a cell’s function. nucleus.
BODY ORGANIZATION & HOMEOSTASIS Chapter 1 Section 1 Pages:
Ch Notes. Body Organization and Homeostasis The levels of organization in the human body consist of cells, tissues, organs, and organ systems. The.
Chapter 15, Section 1 Body Organization and Homeostasis Wednesday, January 27, 2010 Pages
Chapter 14 Section 1 Body Organization and Homeostasis.
THE HUMAN BODY CHAPTER ONE. BODY ORGANIZATION Tissue Organs Organ Systems Cells.
Plate Tectonics. Exploring Inside the Earth Geologists have used evidence from rock samples and evidence from seismic waves to learn about Earth’s interior.
Body Organization Chapter 7.1. How Is Your Body Organized?? Cells What are Cells? Basic unit of structure and function in a living thing What are the.
Human Biology and Health. Human Biology and Health 1.1 Word Attack Cell Membrane Cytoplasm Organism Nucleus Muscle Nerve Connective Epithelial Tissue.
Continental Drift Convection Currents, and How Heat Works Chapter 5.
Each part of the body has a specific function, or job. The levels of organization in the human body consists of: › Cells › Tissues › Organs › Organ.
Body Organization. Cells You already know a TON about cells! Is the basic unit of structure and function Complex organisms are composed of trillions of.
Section 1: Earth’s Crust in Motion How Do Stress Forces Affect Rock? The movement of earth’s plates creates powerful forces that squeeze or pull the.
Human Biology and health. The levels of organization in the human body consist of cells, tissues, organs, and organ systems. A cell is the basic unit.
Chapter 14: Bones, Muscles and Skin Section 1: Body Organization and Homeostasis p. 468 – p.473.
Writing and Bell Ringer Where would you expect to find the oldest rock on the ocean floor? 2. What is deep-ocean trench? Why is important to.
Earthquakes. Forces in Earth’s Crust The movement of Earth’s plates creates enormous forces that _________ or ________ the rock in the crust as if it.
$1 Million $500,000 $250,000 $125,000 $64,000 $32,000 $16,000 $8,000 $4,000 $2,000 $1,000 $500 $300 $200 $100 Welcome.
The Forces in Earth’s Crust The movement of Earth’s plates creates enormous forces that squeeze or pull the rock in the crust. These forces are examples.
Vocabulary game by Rachel Schneider. Which is a force that acts on rock to change its shape or volume Tension Stress Shearing.
Plate Tectonics According to the theory of plate tectonics, the movement of Earth’s plates produces volcanoes, mountain ranges, earthquakes, and features.
This is. Jeopardy Earth Science Earth's Interior Convection and the Mantle Drifting Continents Sea-Floor Spreading The Theory of Plate Tectonics Capture.
Chapter 6 Earthquakes. stress -a force that acts on a rock to change its shape or volume - “pushing” and “pulling” of rocks Rock deforms in 3 ways: -compression.
Ch6 Sec1 Forces in Earth’s Crust. Key Concepts How does stress in the crust change Earth’s surface? Where are faults usually found, and why do they form?
Chapter 10 Review By Chelsey Roberts. Continental drift: Wegener’s hypothesis A german scientist, Alfred Wegener (1912), came up with the hypothesis of.
Seismic Waves Vibrations that travel through the Earth carrying the energy released during an earthquake Pressure The force exerted on a surface divided.
Earthquakes Ch. 5 Review for Exam. Earthquakes Three different kinds of stress can occur in the crust. What are they? How does tension affect the crust?
EARTHQUAKES FORCES IN EARTH’S CRUST. How does stress change Earth’s crust? Stress is a force that acts on rock to change its shape or volume. Stress=
Earthquakes Chapter Forces in Earth’s Crust Stress- A force that acts on rock to change its shape or volume, works over millions of years Types.
Inside Earth Chapter One Section 1 Plate Tectonics.
Inner core – hot, solid iron and nickel Outer core – hot, molten iron and nickel Mantle – hot rock Crust – solid outer layer of the Earth 1.
Section 1. Stress is a force that acts on rock to change its shape or volume. A rock’s volume is the amount of space that the rock takes up. Stress.
Crust in Motion Chapter 5, Section 1 Monday, January 25, 2010 Pages
Organization of Cells. A branch of biology and medicine that considers the structure of living things Human anatomy focuses on the human body.
Big Idea Science Standard 7.5.a: Students know that plants and animals have levels of organization for structure and function, including cells, tissues,
Please get your science notebook and get out your plate boundaries map and worksheet from Friday.
6 th Grade Science Plate Tectonics Geologists are scientists who study the forces that make and shape the planet Earth. Geologists study the Earth’s.
Instructions for using this template. Remember this is Jeopardy, so where I have written “Answer” this is the prompt the students will see, and where.
Plate Boundaries JOURNAL PAGE 65. The edges of the plates meet at lines called plate boundaries. When rocks slip past each other along these boundaries.
Birth of a Theory Continental Drift and Plate Tectonics.
Earth's Crust in Motion. Earthquakes So…. What is an Earthquake? And… What are some things that can cause them?
2 pt 3 pt 4 pt 5pt 1 pt 2 pt 3 pt 4 pt 5 pt 1 pt 2pt 3 pt 4pt 5 pt 1pt 2pt 3 pt 4 pt 5 pt 1 pt 2 pt 3 pt 4pt 5 pt 1pt StressFaults Mountain Building Misc.
Continental Drift Theory The hypothesis that Earth’s continents move on Earth’s surface. Wegner proposed this theory Sea Floor Spreading a process in which.
AIM: Describe the types of stress and the land features (faults,uplift,folds) that result from forces (stress) in the Earth’s crust? OBJ: Given notes and.
Plates. A section of the lithosphere that slowly moves, carrying pieces of continental and oceanic crust.
Plate tectonics What you need to know. Earth’s 3 Layers Earth can be divided into three layers based on chemical composition: the crust, the mantle, and.
the continents were once joined together in a single landmass, fossils matched on continents that fit together, and climates were similar.
Continental Drift Theory Plate Tectonics How the crust.
Earthquakes Chapter 6 February 2012 This topic will shake you up.
Earth Science – Chapter 5 Earthquakes. Plate Boundaries.
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