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Presentation on theme: "© Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Another Presentation © 2012- All rights Reserved."— Presentation transcript:

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2 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved

3 Another Presentation © All rights Reserved

4 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Directions: Scroll through the presentation and enter the answers (which are really the questions) and the questions (which are really the answers). Enter in the categories on the main game boards. As you play the game, click on the TEXT DOLLAR AMOUNT that the contestant calls, not the surrounding box. When they have given a question, click again anywhere on the screen to see the correct question. Keep track of which questions have already been picked by printing out the game board screen and checking off as you go. Click on the “Game” box to return to the main scoreboard. Enter the score into the black box on each players podium. Continue until all clues are given. When finished, DO NOT save the game. This will overwrite the program with the scores and data you enter. You MAY save it as a different name, but keep this file untouched!

5 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Round 1Round 2 Final Jeopardy

6 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Vocabulary Animal Behaviors Animal Adaptations Living Things Past & Present Plant & Animal Survival BONUS: Animal Adaptations $100 $200 $300 $400 $500 Round 2 Final Jeopardy Scores

7 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 Food, water, air, and shelter (a) basic needs (b) adaptations (c) instincts (d) niches Food, water, air, and shelter (a) basic needs (b) adaptations (c) instincts (d) niches

8 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 (a) basic needs Scores

9 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 A dormant, inactive state in which normal body activities slow (a) extinction (b) hibernation (c) migration (d) natural selection A dormant, inactive state in which normal body activities slow (a) extinction (b) hibernation (c) migration (d) natural selection

10 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 (b) hibernation Scores

11 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 A body part or behavior that helps something live (a) adaptation (b) instinct (c) natural selection (d) fossil A body part or behavior that helps something live (a) adaptation (b) instinct (c) natural selection (d) fossil

12 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 (a) adaptation Scores

13 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 Animals moving as a group from one region to another and back (a) adaptation (b) hibernation (c) extinction (d) migration Animals moving as a group from one region to another and back (a) adaptation (b) hibernation (c) extinction (d) migration

14 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 (d) migration Scores

15 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 An inherited behavior that helps an animal meet its needs (a) adaptation (b) instinct (c) extinction (d) learned behavior An inherited behavior that helps an animal meet its needs (a) adaptation (b) instinct (c) extinction (d) learned behavior

16 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 (b) instinct Scores

17 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 Which is an example of a learned behavior? (a) breathing (b) eating (c) reading (d) sleeping Which is an example of a learned behavior? (a) breathing (b) eating (c) reading (d) sleeping

18 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 (c) reading Scores

19 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 Why does a whale surface? (a) for fun (b) for food (c) for air (d) to see Why does a whale surface? (a) for fun (b) for food (c) for air (d) to see

20 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 (c) for air Scores

21 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 What will probably happen to a tiger that isn’t raised with other tigers? (a)It will become friendly. (b)It will never learn to hunt. (c)It will live longer. (d)It will lose its instincts. What will probably happen to a tiger that isn’t raised with other tigers? (a)It will become friendly. (b)It will never learn to hunt. (c)It will live longer. (d)It will lose its instincts.

22 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 (b) It will never learn to hunt. Scores

23 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved

24 $400 David watches the birds that come to his backyard feeder. In the winter, there are few birds. In the spring, David makes a chart of which birds arrive first. Why might some bird species arrive at David’s backyard feeder sooner than others? (a) The early birds have a longer distance to travel. (b) The early birds have a shorter distance to travel. (c) The late birds didn’t know what season it was. (d) The late birds got lost on the way back. David watches the birds that come to his backyard feeder. In the winter, there are few birds. In the spring, David makes a chart of which birds arrive first. Why might some bird species arrive at David’s backyard feeder sooner than others? (a) The early birds have a longer distance to travel. (b) The early birds have a shorter distance to travel. (c) The late birds didn’t know what season it was. (d) The late birds got lost on the way back.

25 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 (b) The early birds have a shorter distance to travel. Scores

26 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Which detail relates to learned behavior? (a) A mother feeds her baby. (b) A fish swims in a pond. (c) You yawn. (d) A kitten watches its mother hunt. Which detail relates to learned behavior? (a) A mother feeds her baby. (b) A fish swims in a pond. (c) You yawn. (d) A kitten watches its mother hunt.

27 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 (d) A kitten watches its mother hunt. Scores

28 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 Horses’ teeth are adapted for which activity? (a) eating meat (b) chewing grasses (c) eating both meat and plants (d) cracking open seeds Horses’ teeth are adapted for which activity? (a) eating meat (b) chewing grasses (c) eating both meat and plants (d) cracking open seeds

29 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 (b) chewing grasses Scores

30 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 Why don’t you see any ground squirrels in winter? (a) They are migrating. (b) They don’t like the cold. (c) They are hiding. (d) They are hibernating. Why don’t you see any ground squirrels in winter? (a) They are migrating. (b) They don’t like the cold. (c) They are hiding. (d) They are hibernating.

31 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 (d) They are hibernating. Scores

32 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 A woodchuck has just gone into hibernation. Which is most likely to happen? (a) It sleeps all summer. (b) Its body temperature goes up. (c) Its body temperature goes down. (d) It stops breathing. A woodchuck has just gone into hibernation. Which is most likely to happen? (a) It sleeps all summer. (b) Its body temperature goes up. (c) Its body temperature goes down. (d) It stops breathing.

33 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 (c) Its body temperature goes down. Scores

34 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 Which animal on this bar graph has the shortest migration route? (a) Arctic tern (b) caribou (c) sandpiper (d) gray whale Which animal on this bar graph has the shortest migration route? (a) Arctic tern (b) caribou (c) sandpiper (d) gray whale

35 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 (b) caribou Scores

36 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Notice the beak pictured here. What is it an adaptation for? (a) eating fruit (b) eating leaves (c) grinding seeds (d) spearing fish Notice the beak pictured here. What is it an adaptation for? (a) eating fruit (b) eating leaves (c) grinding seeds (d) spearing fish

37 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 (d) spearing fish Scores

38 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 What happens when all members of a species die out (a) adaptation (b) hibernation (c) extinction (d) migration What happens when all members of a species die out (a) adaptation (b) hibernation (c) extinction (d) migration

39 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 (c) extinction Scores

40 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 Evidence of a plant or an animal that lived a long time ago (a) fossil (b) hibernation (c) instinct (d) migration Evidence of a plant or an animal that lived a long time ago (a) fossil (b) hibernation (c) instinct (d) migration

41 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 (a) fossil Scores

42 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 Which organism is NOT extinct? (a) auk (b) ginkgo (c) saber-toothed cat (d) woolly mammoth Which organism is NOT extinct? (a) auk (b) ginkgo (c) saber-toothed cat (d) woolly mammoth

43 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 (b) ginkgo Scores

44 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 What can you learn by studying fossils of an organism? (a) how long it lived (b) how well-adapted it was (c) its color (d)how it compares with modern-day organisms What can you learn by studying fossils of an organism? (a) how long it lived (b) how well-adapted it was (c) its color (d)how it compares with modern-day organisms

45 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 (d) how it compares with modern- day organisms Scores

46 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Which organism has fossils that show it has changed little over time? (a) camel (b) corn (c) dinosaur (d) turtle Which organism has fossils that show it has changed little over time? (a) camel (b) corn (c) dinosaur (d) turtle

47 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 (d) turtle Scores

48 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 Which basic need do plants meet by themselves, if they have sunlight? (a) air (b) food (c) shelter (d) water Which basic need do plants meet by themselves, if they have sunlight? (a) air (b) food (c) shelter (d) water

49 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 (b) food Scores

50 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 A tree falls and rots on the forest floor. The next year, new trees begin to grow in that spot. What is this an example of? (a) the dead tree growing again (b) people planting trees (c) pollution (d) the cycle of life A tree falls and rots on the forest floor. The next year, new trees begin to grow in that spot. What is this an example of? (a) the dead tree growing again (b) people planting trees (c) pollution (d) the cycle of life

51 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 (d) the cycle of life Scores

52 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 Behaviors that were taught to an animal and help it meet its needs (a) adaptations (b) learned behaviors (c) instincts (d) natural selections Behaviors that were taught to an animal and help it meet its needs (a) adaptations (b) learned behaviors (c) instincts (d) natural selections

53 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $300 (b) learned behaviors Scores

54 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 A process in which the best adapted organisms in an ecosystem are able to survive and reproduce (a) photosynthesis (b) hibernation (c) migration (d) natural selection A process in which the best adapted organisms in an ecosystem are able to survive and reproduce (a) photosynthesis (b) hibernation (c) migration (d) natural selection

55 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 (d) natural selection Scores

56 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500

57 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Scores

58 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 Animal Adaptations We have studied many adaptations to animals that help them survive in different habitats. A.Choose ONE animal from the photos above. Identify TWO adaptations that help your chosen animal survive in its habitat. Animal Adaptations We have studied many adaptations to animals that help them survive in different habitats. A.Choose ONE animal from the photos above. Identify TWO adaptations that help your chosen animal survive in its habitat.

59 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $100 Scores A. Adaptations that help each animal survive in its habitat are… Salmon 1.Has a swim bladder 2.Streamlined body 3.Fast swimmer 4.Migrate 5.Can live in both freshwater and saltwater Polar Bear 1.Thick, white fur 2.Black skin 3.Big paws with pads 4.Claws 5.Jagged teeth 6.Fat layers Robin 1.Migrate 2.Bird calls 3.Special shaped beak 4.Good sense of hearing 5.Better eyesight than people and other animals 6.Have wings 7.Hollow bones and feathers Zebra 1.White fur 2.Big ears 3.Thin fur 4.Stripes 5.Long legs 6.Live together in herds Tiger 1.Stripes 2.Flexible spine & long hind limbs 3.Strength and muscular structure 4.Have soft pads on their feet 5.Razor-sharp claws Tiger (Cont.) 6.Have night vision 7.Sensitive hearing 8.Keen sense of smell 9.Hunt alone

60 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 Animal Adaptations We have studied many adaptations to animals that help them survive in different habitats. B. Explain in detail how each of the adaptations you identified help your chosen animal to survive. Animal Adaptations We have studied many adaptations to animals that help them survive in different habitats. B. Explain in detail how each of the adaptations you identified help your chosen animal to survive.

61 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 B. Salmon - The swim bladder helps the fish to stay upright and horizontal in the water. Its streamlined body is good for cruising easily through water. They are fast swimmers which allow them to swim through fast waters. They migrate up rivers and streams to lay their eggs. Their bodies are adapted to live in both freshwater and saltwater. Salmon mature in the saltwater ocean. They lay their eggs in the freshwater streams and rivers. Robin – These birds migrate in the winter to where their food sources is more plentiful. They use different calls to communicate specific information like the approach of predators. Their special shaped beaks allow them to eat foods like beetle grubs, caterpillars, worms, fruits, and berries. They have a good sense of hearing to help them hear and catch prey while avoiding predators. They have better eyesight than people and other animals to help locate food and predators quickly. Their wings allow them to fly away from predators and to catch prey. A robin’s hollow bones and feathers allow it to be lightweight enough to fly. B. Salmon - The swim bladder helps the fish to stay upright and horizontal in the water. Its streamlined body is good for cruising easily through water. They are fast swimmers which allow them to swim through fast waters. They migrate up rivers and streams to lay their eggs. Their bodies are adapted to live in both freshwater and saltwater. Salmon mature in the saltwater ocean. They lay their eggs in the freshwater streams and rivers. Robin – These birds migrate in the winter to where their food sources is more plentiful. They use different calls to communicate specific information like the approach of predators. Their special shaped beaks allow them to eat foods like beetle grubs, caterpillars, worms, fruits, and berries. They have a good sense of hearing to help them hear and catch prey while avoiding predators. They have better eyesight than people and other animals to help locate food and predators quickly. Their wings allow them to fly away from predators and to catch prey. A robin’s hollow bones and feathers allow it to be lightweight enough to fly.

62 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 B. Tiger – Its stripes allow it to blend in with its surroundings because they create similar patterns to sunlight beaming through trees and jungle grasses. This makes it difficult for both predators and prey to spot tigers in the wild. Its flexible spine and long hind limbs allow them to jump. Its strength and muscular structure give is the ability to swim, run, and capture prey. It has soft pads on its feet to allow it to walk on its toes and sneak up on unsuspecting prey. Its razor-sharp claws are used to fight other tigers as well as maim and kill prey. Their night vision gives it the ability to see long distances both day and night. Sensitive hearing and a keen sense of smell help a tiger to mark its territory and locate both prey and other predators. A tiger hunts alone, which provides the benefit of stealth. Polar Bear – Its thick fur keeps it warm in frigid air and water. Its fur is white for camouflage in ice and snow. Its black skin absorbs heat from the sun’s rays to help keep it warm. Its pads provide traction on ice. The big paws spread out its body weight on the ice and are broad for use in swimming. Its claws are curved to dig through ice. Its jagged teeth are perfect for tearing and eating meat. Its fat layers keep it warm like insulation. B. Tiger – Its stripes allow it to blend in with its surroundings because they create similar patterns to sunlight beaming through trees and jungle grasses. This makes it difficult for both predators and prey to spot tigers in the wild. Its flexible spine and long hind limbs allow them to jump. Its strength and muscular structure give is the ability to swim, run, and capture prey. It has soft pads on its feet to allow it to walk on its toes and sneak up on unsuspecting prey. Its razor-sharp claws are used to fight other tigers as well as maim and kill prey. Their night vision gives it the ability to see long distances both day and night. Sensitive hearing and a keen sense of smell help a tiger to mark its territory and locate both prey and other predators. A tiger hunts alone, which provides the benefit of stealth. Polar Bear – Its thick fur keeps it warm in frigid air and water. Its fur is white for camouflage in ice and snow. Its black skin absorbs heat from the sun’s rays to help keep it warm. Its pads provide traction on ice. The big paws spread out its body weight on the ice and are broad for use in swimming. Its claws are curved to dig through ice. Its jagged teeth are perfect for tearing and eating meat. Its fat layers keep it warm like insulation.

63 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 Scores B. Zebra – Its white fur helps to rebound/reflect the sun’s light. Its big ears release heat from its body. Its thin fur helps to keep it cool. Its stripes are like camouflage. They help it to blend in with its background environment. It has long legs to help it run fast from predators. Zebras live together in herds to protect them from predators. B. Zebra – Its white fur helps to rebound/reflect the sun’s light. Its big ears release heat from its body. Its thin fur helps to keep it cool. Its stripes are like camouflage. They help it to blend in with its background environment. It has long legs to help it run fast from predators. Zebras live together in herds to protect them from predators.

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65 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $400 Scores

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67 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $500 Scores

68 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved $200 $400 $600 $800 $1000 Round 1 Final Jeopardy Scores

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131 © Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Scores Final Jeopardy Question

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