Download ppt on animal kingdom classification

Taxonomic Classification. Objectives Outline the binomial system of nomenclature. List seven levels in the hierarchy of taxonomy – kingdom, phylum, class,

Symmetry Body cavity Fetal development Changes in classification The classification system has changed over the years. Linnaeus only recognized two kingdoms: plants and animals. Today there are six kingdoms. Protista may be sub- divided one day into three or more new kingdoms. The classification system has changed over the years. Linnaeus only recognized two kingdoms: plants and animals. Today there are six kingdoms. Protista may be sub- divided one day/


THE CHARACTERISTICS OF THE 6 KINGDOMS OF LIFE

out how certain living things may be related to one another. What makes a living thing part of the Animal Kingdom? Cannot make its own food Eukaryotic Locomotion Multicellular ARE ALL OF THESE ANIMALS? 7 LEVELS OF CLASSIFICATION 7. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Species Kingdom Phylum **A scientific name is the genus and species. Class Katie Put Cream On Fresh Green Strawberries Order/


Unit 6: Classification.

: is a group of species that have similar characteristics. Ex: Felis 6.10 Species: the second part of the names a particular animal. Ex: catus Genus Species Common Name Felis leo Lion Felis tigris Tiger Felis catus Cat Classification of Humans Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Class: Mammalia Order: Primates Family: Hominidae Genus: Homo Species: sapiens 6.11 Branching diagrams and graphs show biological/


UNIT V Chapter 18 Classification.

recognized two kingdoms— a. bacteria and animals. b. plants and fungi. c. plants and animals. d. protists and animals. The most general and largest category in Linnaeuss system is a. the phylum. b. the kingdom. c. the genus. d. the species. The most general and largest category in Linnaeuss system is a. the phylum. b. the kingdom. c. the genus. d. the species. Traditional classifications tend to/


Speciation and Classification

wolf father = Red wolf Define “species” Coyote mother + Grey wolf father = Red wolf Hierarchical Classification Kingdom Phylum or Division (for Plantae) Class Order Family Genus Species More Specific Pneumonic Devices to Remember: Kissing/Herbivore ……………………. Horse 5a. Is aquatic …………………………. Frog 5b. Has feathers ………………………. 6 Example: 1a. Is a plant …………………………. Tree 1b. Is an animal ………………………. 2 2a. Has a backbone ………………. 3 2b. No backbone …………………. Bee 3a. Live birth …………………………. 4 3b. Lays eggs …………………………. 5/


Chapter 15: Biological Classification

sharks and dolphins far exceeds the number of similarities, it is easy to reject the hypothesis that these animals are close relatives Methods of Taxonomy The example of the shark and dolphin illustrates the difficulty in determining/ groups of organisms Most biologists now use a six-kingdom system of classification Archaebacteria Eubacteria Protista Fungi Plantae Animalia Bacteria All prokaryotes, also called bacteria, are in the kingdoms Archaebacteria or Eubacteria The bacteria represent the most ancient /


Classification Sorting it all out.

a nerve net but no true nervous system, no head, 2 way gut Annelida- segmented, bilaterally symmetrical, closed circulatory system, setae There are 35 different phyla in the Animal Kingdom alone! Classification of Man Kingdom Animalia Phylum Chordata Class Mammalia Order Primates Family Hominidae Genus Homo Species sapien Binomial Nomenclature aka Scientific Name Binomial = TWO terms Nomenclature = given NAME Linnaeus discovered a scientifically useful/


Classification of Life

categories that represent lines of evolutionary descent (the evolutionary history they share), not just similar traits = Evolutionary Classification. Cladograms Cladogram = a diagram that shows the evolutionary relationships among a group of organisms (“evolution family /Eukarya Animalia  Members of the kingdom Animalia are multicellular and heterotrophic. The cells of animals do not have cell walls. Most animals can move about. There is great diversity within the animal kingdom, and many species exist in/


Topic 5.5 Classification. Why Classify? 1. How many ‘different sorts’ of living things are there on the planet?

four eukaryotic University of California Berkeley Classification in the Animal Kingdom Kingdom Animalia Contains organisms as diverse as coral and mice…. Classification in the Plant Kingdom Plant Classification (UMCB) From Kingdom… Linnaeus originally divided living things into 2 (then 3) kingdoms… Animalia Vegetalia (Plants) Mineralia (Minerals, since abandoned) We now widely recognise FIVE kingdoms: 1. Kingdom Plantae (the plants) 2. Kingdom Animalia (the animals) 3. Kingdom Fungi (the fungi and moulds) 4/


CLASSIFICATION Chapter 18. Species  A species is a population of organisms that share similar characteristics and can breed with one another and produce.

consider the differences between these two groups to be as great as those between animals and plants.  As a result, the Monera have been separated into two kingdoms, Eubacteria and Archaebacteria, bringing the total number of kingdoms to six. Kingdoms  Five kingdom system of classification:  Animalia  Plantae  Protista  Fungi  Monera  Six-kingdom system of classification:  Eubacteria  Archaebacteria  Protista  Fungi  Plantae  Animalia. Domains  Molecular analyses have given rise to/


Chapter 18 Biological Classification. Key Ideas  Explain why biologists have taxonomic systems  Explain what makes up the scientific name of a species.

.  Scientists learned that sponge cells are much more like animal cells, so today sponges are classified as animals. Updating Classification Systems, continued  In the 1800s, scientists added Kingdom Protista as a taxon for unicellular organisms.  Soon, they noticed differences between prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells.  Scientists created Kingdom Monera for prokaryotes. Updating Classification Systems, continued  By the 1950s, Kingdoms Monera, Protista, Fungi, Plantae, and Animalia were used.  In/


CLASSIFICATION OF ORGANISMS. WHAT IS TAXONOMY? The branch of biology concerned with the classification of organisms There are 8 taxons (levels of classification)

Class – ----------------------------------------  Orders Order – ----------------------------------------  Families Family – ---------------------------------------  Genus Genus – ---------------------------------------  Species HISTORY OF CLASSIFICATION AND TAXONOMY First classification System was developed by Aristotle Only had two kingdoms (plants and animals) Divided plants by size and structure (eg. Herbs, shrubs, trees) Divided animals by habitat (air, land, water) His system did not hold up over/


Reference Text: Modern Biology Chapter 18 – Classification.

into more specific groups such as class, order, family, genus and species. http://science.discovery.com/videos/100-greatest-discoveries- shorts-classification-of-species.html …some organisms dont quite fit into the plant or animal group. As a result, several other kingdoms of organisms are now used. Todays scientists look at cell structure, how the organism moves, gets food, and reproduces to place/


Kingdom Animalia Multi-celled Heterotrophic (Consumer) Has a Nucleus (Eukaryotic) It is the largest Kingdom so far. (See Link)See Link There are over.

a Nucleus (Eukaryotic) It is the largest Kingdom so far. (See Link)See Link There are over 1.3 million species of Animals How many of each type of Animal Invertebrate Animals They do not have a backbone Classification by structure can be done in several ways. ◦ Body Plan (See next Slides) ◦ Presence or Absence of a Head, Most animals have a head. But, some of/


Classification Standards S5L1. Students will classify organisms into groups and relate how they determined the groups with how and why scientists use.

%20Animal s.ppt Corals, Hydras, and Jellyfish adapted from http://gideon.k12.mo.us/teachers/jswille y/htdocs/Classification%20of%20Animal s.ppt Characteristics Characteristics Corals look like plants but they belong to the animal kingdom. Corals look like plants but they belong to the animal kingdom. They have soft tubelike bodies with a single opening surrounded by armlike parts called tentacles. They have soft/


Copyright © by Holt, Rinehart and Winston. All rights reserved. ResourcesChapter menu Classification Lesson 3 Quiz on Thursday Lesson 2.

, an ancient Greek scholar, developed a classification system for animals. Classifying Life Copyright © by Holt, Rinehart and Winston. All rights reserved. ResourcesChapter menu Levels of Classification The number of organisms on each level decreases as the levels of classification get lower and the organisms share more characteristics with each other, and are related. Classifying Life Domain Eukarya Kingdom Animalia Phylum Chordata Class Aves Order Strigiformes/


Living Things What Is Life? Classifying Organisms Domains and Kingdoms The Origin of Life Table of Contents.

did Linnaeus use to name organisms? He used a system called binomial nomenclature. What are the levels of classification?Domain, kingdom, phylum, class, order, family, genus, species - Classifying Organisms Living Things More on Classifying Living Things / The difference is they do NOT need oxygen to live. Eukarya—eukaryotic cells. Divided into four kingdoms: Protists, Fungi, Plants and Animals. Living Things As you read, compare and contrast the characteristics of organisms in domains Bacteria, Archaea,/


Click on a lesson name to select. Chapter 17 Organizing Life’s Diversity Section 1: The History of Classification Section 2: Modern Classification Section.

Kingdoms Early Systems of Classification  Biologists use a system of classification to organize information about the diversity of living things. 17.1 The History of Classification Organizing Life’s Diversity Chapter 17 Organizing Life’s Diversity Chapter 17 Aristotle’s System  More than 2000 years ago, Aristotle developed the first widely accepted system of biological classification. Organizing Life’s Diversity  Aristotle classified organisms as either animals/


Classification Go to Section:. The Challenge Biologists have identified and named approximately 1.5 million species so far. They estimate that between.

, which are larger than the kingdoms, are the following: Eukarya – protists, fungi, plants and animals Bacteria – which corresponds to the kingdom Eubacteria. Archaea – which corresponds to the kingdom Archaebacteria. The three domains in the tree of life Domains are above the kingdom level. –proposed by Carl Woese based on rRNA studies of prokaryotes –domain model more clearly shows prokaryotic diversity Classification of Living Things The three/


SCIENCE – TERM 4 BIOLOGY – ORGANISING ORGANISMS LEVELS OF CLASSIFICATION OF LIFE.

species, which is sort of like getting to the actual book in the library. Levels of Classification of Life There are seven major levels of classification: Kingdom, Phylum, Class, Order, Family, Genus, and Species. The two main kingdoms we think about are plants and animals. Scientists also list three other kingdoms including bacteria, fungi, and protista. Let’s now have a closer look at each level/


Early Systems of Classification  Biologists use a system of classification to organize information about the diversity of living things. 17.1 The History.

divisions is a kingdom.  The domain is the broadest of all the taxa and contains one or more kingdoms. 17.1 The History of Classification Chapter 17 Typological Species Concept 17.2 Modern Classification Organizing Life’s/s Diversity  Domain Eukarya contains Kingdom Protista, Kingdom Fungi, Kingdom Plantae, and Kingdom Animalia. 17.3 Domains and Kingdoms Chapter 17 Kingdom Protista Organizing Life’s Diversity  Protists are classified into three different groups— plantlike, animal- like, and fungus like. /


Levels of Classification …But mostly Domains and Kingdoms

Classification Levels of classification from broadest to most specific: Levels of classification from broadest to most specific: Domain Domain Kingdom Kingdom Phylum Phylum Class Class Order Order Family Family Genus Genus Species Species Domains and Kingdoms Today, a three domain system of classification is commonly used. Today, a three domain system of classification/ a few centimeters. Kingdom: Animals A dog, a flea in a dog’s ear, or a cat that a dog chases are all part of the animal kingdom. A dog, a/


Chap 18- Classification Natural selection and other processes have led to a staggering diversity of organisms Biologists have identified and named about.

molecular analyses given rise to a new taxonomic category, the domain The domain is more inclusive category- larger than a kingdom Chap 18- Classification Three domains: -Eukarya: composed of protists, fungi, plants, & animals -Bacteria: corresponds to kingdom Eubacteria -Archaea: corresponds to kingdom Archaebacteria DOMAIN KINGDOM CELL TYPE CELL STRUCTURES NUMBER OF CELLS MODE OF NUTRITION EXAMPLES Bacteria Eubacteria Prokaryote Cell walls with peptidoglycan Unicellular Autotroph or/


CLASSIFICATION. Why Do We Classify? We classify in order to organize. We classify to recognize relationships among organisms. We classify to study the.

, who like Aristotle, based his groupings on similarities in appearance. Divided living things into one of two "kingdoms" – Plant or Animal. Divided each of the kingdoms into smaller groups called genera or “genus”. Divided each genus into smaller groups called "species“. The Evolution of Our Classification System The Linnaean System is used by scientists all over the world, but has been expanded to include/


CLASSIFICATION OF LIVING THINGS CHAPTER 2 Standard: SPI 0807.5.1.

food. Can I explain why and how organisms are classified. Can I list the eight levels of classification. Can I explain scientific names Standard: SPI 0807.5.1 Domain: Eukarya Kingdom: Protista Consists of unicellular and simple multicellular organisms. Protista includes organisms that are not plants, animals, or fungi. They make their own food or feed on once living things. Consists of unicellular/


CLASSIFYING LIVING ORGANISMS I.History of Classification II.Classification system III.Vertebrates/Invertebrates IV.5 Kingdoms.

things? The most specific? 5.Two plants are named Vinca minor and Vinca rosea. Are they close relatives? Explain. Textbook pages 96-97 Classification RAPScience Channel-Bill Nye THE 5 KINGDOMS 1.Plants 2.Animals 3.Fungi 4.Protists 5.Monerans ANIMAL KINGDOM - VERTEBRATES 1.Mammals -warm blooded, have hair, produce milk for young Monkeys, mice, whales, kangaroos, people 2.Birds -warm blooded, hollow bones/


Exit Choose to view chapter section with a click on the section heading. ►The Linnaeus Classification SystemThe Linnaeus Classification System ►Prokaryotes-Small.

classification. The Linnaeus Classification System Chapter 5 Pages 5-8 & 5-9 MenuPreviousNext 5 - 5 Six - Kingdom System and Three - Domain System nUntil recently taxonomists recognized five kingdoms: kingdom Monera, kingdom Protista, kingdom Fungi, kingdom Plantae, and kingdom Animalia.  The six-kingdom system divides kingdom Monera into two new kingdoms: kingdom Eubacteria and kingdom/ of phytoplankton and zooplankton.  Relatively few larger animals can consume the tiniest plankton, but many can eat/


Classification of Marine Species. Suppose you walked into my oceanography class, and on day one I presented you with specimens of at least one male, female.

, autotrophs Animalia: Multicellular, heterotrophs The order of organic classification uses: Kingdom -> Phylum -> class -> order -> family -> genus -> species. For marine animals, a common alternate classification uses habitat and mode of locomotion to classify marine organisms into: plankton, nekton, and benthos. The Animal Kingdom can be broadly divided into invertebrates (animals without backbones such as crabs and starfish) and vertebrates (animals with backbones such as fishes and whales). *Adult/


Ch. 1 Classification. Vocabulary Biosphere: The part of Earth that can support living things Biosphere: The part of Earth that can support living things.

materials from cell to cell Pass materials from cell to cell Most nonvascular plants are small Most nonvascular plants are small Ex: moss Ex: moss Animal Classification The animal kingdom is broken down into about 35 different phyla The animal kingdom is broken down into about 35 different phyla All share certain characteristics All share certain characteristics Multicellular organisms Multicellular organisms Cannot make their own food/


Lesson Overview Lesson Overview Protist Classification—The Saga Continues Lesson Overview 21.1 Protist Classification —The Saga Continues.

with us today and are often called “protists”—a name that means “first.” Traditionally, protists are classified as members of the kingdom Protista. Protists are eukaryotes that are not members of the plant, animal, or fungi kingdoms. Lesson Overview Lesson Overview Protist Classification—The Saga Continues The First Eukaryotes Although most protists are unicellular, quite a few are not. Brown algae called kelp are/


Unit 6: Classification and Diversity Classification of Living Things Scientists estimate that there are between 3 million and 100 million species of organisms.

. –kingdom Protista –kingdom Plantae –kingdom Fungi Unit 6: Classification and Diversity Domain Eukarya includes all eukaryotes. –kingdom Protista –kingdom Plantae –kingdom Fungi –kingdom Animalia Unit 6: Classification and Diversity A species is defined as organisms that are so alike (from the same Genus) that they can produce fertile offspring. Two different species may produce offspring, but it will be infertile and unable to produce new offspring. The new animal is/


Chapter 17 Taxonomy. Chapter 17 Organizing Life’s Diversity Section 1: The History of Classification Section 2: Modern Classification Section 3: Domains.

of Classification Section 2: Modern Classification Section 3: Domains and Kingdoms Early Systems of Classification  Biologists use a system of classification to organize information about the diversity of living things. 17.1 The History of Classification Aristotle’s System  More than 2000 years ago, Aristotle developed the first widely accepted system of biological classification.  Aristotle classified organisms as either animals or plants. 17.1 The History of ClassificationAnimals were/


Classification of organisms

same name. 3. Who is the person who came up with the 2 name system? (Linnaeus) 4. What are the levels of classification from least to most specific? Kingdom , Phylum (Division for plants) , Class, Order , Family , Genus , Species 5. Name the 6 kingdoms Archaebacteria, Eubacteria, protist, fungi, plant, animal 6. Are viruses alive? Why or why not? Viruses are NOT one of the 6/


CARL LINNAEUS Father of Classification and Taxonomy (1707-1778)

Animals Kingdom Taxonomy of Animals Kingdom Phylum Taxonomy of Animals Kingdom Phylum Class Taxonomy of Animals Kingdom Phylum Class Order Taxonomy of Animals Kingdom Phylum Class Order Family Taxonomy of Animals Kingdom Phylum Class Order Family Genus Taxonomy of Animals Kingdom Phylum Class Order Family Genus Species Taxonomy of Animals Kingdom/ of Gods creation, and it was the naturalists task to construct a natural classification that would reveal this Order in the universe. ~ Carl Linneaus What Carl /


Choose to view chapter section with a click on the section heading.

classification. The Linnaeus Classification System Chapter 5 Pages 5-8 & 5-9 Six - Kingdom System and Three - Domain System © Current Publishing Corp. 2006 Until recently taxonomists recognized five kingdoms: kingdom Monera, kingdom Protista, kingdom Fungi, kingdom Plantae, and kingdom Animalia. The six-kingdom system divides kingdom Monera into two new kingdoms: kingdom Eubacteria and kingdom/ of phytoplankton and zooplankton. Relatively few larger animals can consume the tiniest plankton, but many can/


Btec Level 2 Science B1. Portfolio Work Grading criteria P1describe the main characteristics within the major classification groups construct simple identification.

form part of your assessment for B1 Task... Produce a tree map, showing the classification of various groups pf animals 5 Linnaeus Linnaeus 1735 2 kingdoms Haeckel Haeckel 1866 3 kingdoms Chatton Chatton 1937 2 empires2 empires Copeland Copeland 1956 4 kingdoms 4 kingdoms Whittaker Whittaker 1969 5 kingdoms 5 kingdoms Woese 1977 6 kingdoms 6 kingdoms Woese 1990 3 domains 3 domains (not treated) Protista Prokaryo ta Monera EubacteriaBacteria/


Classification.

their different characteristics? Taxonomy Who developed binomial nomenclature? Linnaeus Name the 7 levels of taxa Kingdom Phylum Class Order Family Genus Species Name the 6 kingdoms. Plant Animal Eubacteria Archaebacteria Protist Fungi Life’s Six Kingdoms More Classification Litter hurts Turtle survives!! Classification Phylogeny Evolutionary history of a species. Cladistics Classification system that believes organisms evolved from a common ancestral group. As they evolve they retain some/


Organizing Life’s Diversity

is the broadest of all the taxa and contains one or more kingdoms. Typological Species Concept Section 2 Organizing Life’s Diversity Modern Classification Typological Species Concept Aristotle and Linnaeus thought of each species as a / plants are autotrophs, but some are heterotrophic. Animal organs often are organized into complex organ systems. Section 3 Organizing Life’s Diversity Domains and Kingdoms Kingdom Animalia All animals are *. Animal organs often are organized into complex organ systems/


Biology Ch. 18 Review.

are multicellular organisms. photosynthetic organisms. eukaryotes. prokaryotes. Which kingdom contains heterotrophs with cell walls of chitin? Protista Fungi Plantae Animalia What kingdoms composed the three-kingdom classification system used by scientists in the late 1800s? animals, plants, fungi animals, plants, bacteria animals, fungi, protists animals, plants, protists Which of the kingdoms in the six-kingdom system of classification was once grouped with plants? Animalia Carnivores Fungi Protista Some/


Taxonomy Domains and Kingdoms.

2-1000 um in size Evolved 1.5 billion years ago MORE RECENT All other kingdoms (animal, plant, fungi, and protist) What is The Three-Domain System? The domain is the largest category of classification. The three domains are: Eukarya, Bacteria, and Archaea. Summary of characteristics of the Six Kingdoms Which very important characteristic is missing?? Students must take notes about the characteristics of/


6 The 5 Kingdoms of LIFE.

has a cell nucleus. What is it? This system works well until... Volvox, a single-celled algae from a pond So we need to add the Kingdom Prostista to Plant Kingdom, Animal Kingdom, Fungi Kingdom, and Kingdom Monera. This five kingdom classification of living organisms is a good scheme with which to look and and learn about the wonderful world we live in. Diatom, a single-celled protist/


Classification Vocabulary Prokaryote – unicellular organisms without a nucleus Prokaryote – unicellular organisms without a nucleus Eukaryote – unicellular.

at the largest division that includes the most organisms. Classification starts at the largest division that includes the most organisms. Classification consists of three domains and six kingdoms. Classification consists of three domains and six kingdoms. BacteriaArchaeaEukarya The Three Domains The Six Kingdoms How are organisms placed in kingdoms? How are organisms placed in kingdoms? –Cell type, prokaryotic or eukaryotic –The number of cells in their body, unicellular/


is a method by which biologists group and categorize species of organisms Biological classification is a form of scientific taxonomy.

1. Which is th e Do you recall: When Linnaeus developed his system of classification, there were only two kingdoms, Plants and Animals. But the use of the microscope led to the discovery of new organisms and the identification/ of differences in cells. A two- kingdom system was no longer useful. Today the system of classification includes Five kingdoms. Five Kingdoms: – Plants – Animals – Protists – Fungi – Monera How are organism placed into their kingdoms? Cell type, complex or simple (prokaryotic or /


Classification Chapter 17. Why classify organisms? currently there are 1.5 million known species of living things.

organism) some oil deposits are attributed to cyanobacteria Kingdom Protista Kingdom Protista algae, protozoa, fungus-like protists Protista Animal-like (protozoan), plant-like (algae) and fungus-like protists heterotrophic and autotrophic eukaryotic freshwater, saltwater, soil because of great diversity, classification is difficult Eukaryotes that are NOT fungi, animals, or plants! paramecium Protista…. 3 groups…. Protozoa (“first animal”) –“animal like”, single-celled, motile, heterotrophic –digest food/


AP Biology Lecture #44 Classification Organisms classified from most general group, domain, down to most specific, species – domain, kingdom, phylum,

of biological diversity Archaebacteria & Bacteria Classification Old 5 Kingdom system Monera, Protists, Plants, Fungi, Animals New 3 Domain system – reflects a greater understanding of evolution & molecular evidence Prokaryote: Bacteria Prokaryote: Archaebacteria Eukaryotes – Protists – Plants – Fungi – Animals Prokaryote Eukaryote Kingdom Protist Kingdom Fungi Kingdom Plant Kingdom Animal Kingdom Archaebacteria Kingdom Bacteria Kingdoms Single-celled ancestor prokaryoteseukaryotes EubacteriaArchaebacteria/


Background Image: Unit 9: Classification.

classifies organisms based on shared characteristics. Carolus Linnaeus –Swedish biologist who in the mid-1700’s developed the biological system of classification with 7 taxonomic levels (kingdom, phylum, class, order, family, genus, & species). Background Image: http://www.funny-potato.com/images/animals/jellyfish/jellyfish.jpg Binomial Nomenclature Genus species –in Latin They use Latin because it is universal (worldwide) and it is not/


Classification of Living Things A Little History  The Earth is 4.6 billion years old and microbial life is thought to have first appeared between 3.8.

of many complex cells. They are also heterotrophs. heterotrophs.  Members of the animal kingdom are found in the most diverse environments in the world.  Many-celled  Most can move  Get energy by consuming other organisms  Examples: invertebrates, fish, birds, mammals The modern system of classification has 8 levels:  Domain  Kingdom  Phylum  Class  Order  Family  Genus  Species Helpful way to remember the 8 levels  Dumb/


Chapter 18 Classification Pages 448-461. 18-1 Finding Order in Diversity Why Classify Organisms?? –Biologists use classification systems to name organisms.

have changed –EX: Presence of similar genes in very dissimilar organisms implies that the organisms share a common ancestor like vultures and storks! 18-3 Kingdoms and Domains In the 1800’s scientists used a 3 kingdom classification system: –Animals, Plants, Protista –Scientists grouped organisms according to how long they have been evolving independently Biologists knowledge of diversity of life continued to grow We/


Chapter 17 Classification Information from Holt Biology & other sites as listed.

hierarchical categories used to show relationships Linneaus divided organisms into 2 KINGDOMS: PLANTAE & ANIMALIA. Then divided each Kingdom into smaller groups. ( Linnaeuss classification hierarchy had 5 levels) KINGDOM, CLASS, ORDER, GENUS, SPECIES EACH LEVEL GROUPS TOGETHER ORGANISMS /blastula stage- what happens if a scientist separates a cell from the ball? In Vertebrates (animals with a backbone) & Echinoderms animals like starfish & sand dollars)- any cell separated can produce a “twin”. But blastula /


Animals are separated into groups or categories so that they are more easily studied and discussed by scientists and others. Animals are separated into.

called buttonwood, plant tree, sycamore Aristotle classified living things as either PLANT or ANIMAL. Aristotle classified living things as either PLANT or ANIMAL. He divided plants into 3 subcategorizes on the basis of Stem differentiation. He / Science of naming organisms and assigning them to their groups is called TAXONOMY. The seven levels of classification are as followed: KINGDOM (MOST GENERAL) KINGDOM (MOST GENERAL) PHYLUM (DIVISION IN PLANTS) PHYLUM (DIVISION IN PLANTS) CLASS CLASS ORDER (suborders/


Ads by Google