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Published byLesley Kelley
Modified over 5 years ago
kingdom of multicellular eukaryotic heterotrophs whose cells do not have cell walls
group of genera that share many characteristics
group or level of organization into which organisms are classified
TAXON genus: Ursus
kingdom composed of heterotrophs; many obtain energy and nutrients from dead organic matter
domain of all organisms whose cells have nuclei, Including protists, plants, fungi, and animals
classification system in which each species is assigned a two-part scientific name
BINOMIAL NOMENCLATUREUrsus arctos
group of closely related classes
group of similar families
group of similar orders
domain of unicellular prokaryotes that have cell walls that do not contain peptidoglycan
large taxonomic group, consisting of closely related phyla
domain of unicellular prokaryotes that have cell walls containing peptidoglycans
most inclusive taxonomic category; larger than a kingdom
DOMAIN BACTERIA ARCHEA EUKARYA
kingdom of unicellular prokaryotes whose cell walls are made up of peptidoglycan
kingdom of unicellular prokaryotes whose cell walls do not contain peptidoglycan
kingdom composed of eukaryotes that are not classified as plants, animals, or fungi
group of closely related species, and the first part of the scientific name in binomial nomenclature
GENUS Ursus arctos Ursus maritimus
kingdom of multicellular photosynthetic autotrophs that have cell walls containing cellulose
discipline of classifying organisms and assigning each organism a universally accepted name
TAXONOMY Ursus arctos
Classification Week 14-A.
Science AHSGE Taxonomy.
History of Classification
Georgia Performance Standards:
1 Chapter 18: Classification. 2 18–1 Finding Order in Diversity Life on Earth has been changing for more than 3.5 billion years 1.5 million species.
Chapter 18 Classification
Classification Chapter 17. History of Classification Early Systems of Classification Classification: grouping of objects or organisms based on a set of.
Taxonomy Taxonomy: The discipline of classifying organisms and assigning each organism a universally accepted (scientific name)
Ch 18- Classification Why do biologists organize living organisms into groups that have biological meaning? Study the diversity of life Use classification.
Chapter 18. Why Classify? ◦ Scientists classify organisms into groups in a logical manner to make it easier to study the diversity of life. ◦ Taxonomy:
Classification of Organisms
Kingdoms and Domains 18.3.
Ch 17 – Classification of Organisms
Classification Ch. 18 (Part 2). The Domain System Molecular analyses have given rise to the new larger category called the Domain. The three-domain system.
Classification Chapter 18.
Classification Chapter Taxonomy Process of classifying organisms and giving each a universally accepted name Process of classifying organisms.
Aristotle classified organisms as either animals or plants.
Learning Target #3 Who is known as the “Father of Taxonomy”?
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