Search results “Year 11 biology evolution of australian biota”
Evolution of Australian Biota - 8.5.3.i) & a) - Mitosis & Meiosis
This video addresses the following syllabus dot-points from 'Evolution of Australian Biota': - distinguish between the processes of meiosis and mitosis in terms of the daughter cells produced - analyse information from secondary sources to tabulate the differences that distinguish the processes of mitosis and meiosis Apologies for the dead spot in the middle, the video wouldn't load properly :(
Views: 440 Khollis
Evolution of Australian Biota - 8.5.3.v) & vi) - Mechanisms to Ensure Fertilisation & Survival
This video addresses the following syllabus dot-points from 'Evolution of Australian Biota': - describe some mechanisms found in Australian fauna to ensure: fertilisation & survival of the embryo and of the young after birth - explain how the evolution of these reproductive adaptations has increased the chances of continuity of the species in the Australian environment
Views: 608 Khollis
Evolution of Australian Biota - 8.5.1.i) & 8.5.1.a) - Evidence Australia was once part of Gondwana
This video addresses the following syllabus dot-points from 'Evolution of Australian Biota': - identify and describe evidence that supports the assertion that Australia was once part of a landmass called Gondwana, including: matching continental margins position of mid-ocean ridges spreading zones between continental plates fossils in common on Gondwanan continents, including Glossopteris and Gangamopteris flora, and marsupials similarities between present-day organisms on Gondwanan continents - solve problems to identify the positions of mid-ocean ridges and spreading zones that infer a moving Australian continent
Views: 2973 Khollis
Variation in Species
Prelim Biology: Evolution of Australian Biota NSW Syllabus Dotpoint 2.1 - 2.2 Overview: Variation in Species Chances of Survival Darwin’s Finches Echidna’s
Views: 3719 Mr Catterson
Fossils reveal Australia's Ice Age Serengeti
A giant prehistoric Ice Age marsupial related to wombats and koalas has been discovered to be the only marsupial known to have ever followed annual seasonal migration. Likening it to “Australia’s Ice Age Serengeti”, the University of Queensland’s Dr Gilbert Price tracked the now extinct megafauna Diprotodon – a three-tonne beast up to 1.8 metres tall and 3.5 metres long – using fossils and geochemistry tools. Dr Price’s team have shown that the Ice Age Diprotodon would make seasonal, round-trip pilgrimages up to 200 kilometres in search of food. Video by: Matthew Taylor and Robert Burgin of The University of Queensland Read the UQ media release: https://www.uq.edu.au/news/article/2017/09/giant-australian-marsupials-were-no-other Read the scientic paper: http://rspb.royalsocietypublishing.org/content/284/1863/20170785
Views: 134 Gilbert Price
Life on Earth - 8.4.1.v) - Technology that have increased understanding of the origin of life
This video addresses the following syllabus dot-points from 'Life on Earth': - identify changes in technology that have assisted in the development of an increased understanding of the origin of life and evolution of living things
Views: 661 Khollis
Ecosystems Introduction
Preliminary Biology: A Local Ecosystem NSW Syllabus Dot Point
Views: 2321 Mr Catterson
A Local Ecosystem - Video 1
NSW Preliminary Biology Syllabus Dot Point: - Compare the abiotic characteristics of aquatic and terrestrial environments
Views: 343 Laura Musolino
The Precambrian (or Pre-Cambrian) is the large span of time in Earth's history before the current Phanerozoic Eon, and is a Supereon divided into several eons of the geologic time scale. It spans from the formation of Earth about 4600 million years ago (Ma) to the beginning of the Cambrian Period, about 541.0 ± 1.0 Ma, when macroscopic hard-shelled animals first appeared in abundance. The Precambrian is so named because it precedes the Cambrian, the first period of the Phanerozoic Eon, which is named after Cambria, the classical name for Wales, where rocks from this age were first studied. The Precambrian accounts for 88% of geologic time. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 3725 Audiopedia
Paleontologist George Stanley and Mass Extinctions!
Paleontology professor Dr. George Stanley discusses why mass extinctions are so important to study. More about George Stanley at the University of Montana: Research is in paleontology/paleobiology and is international in scope. It utilizes paleobiology, stratigraphic analysis, paleoecology, and isotope applications with a specialization on reefs and corals, especially their evolution in the early Mesozoic. Research questions center on mass extinctions and use statistical techniques to resolve paleobiogeography, photosymbiosis, ancient CO2 levels, and ocean acidification during ancient reef collapse and the "Naked Coral Hypothesis. The research applies practical and theoretical approaches utilizing fossil collections, paleobiology databases to solve problems in the Geosciences. Here is a UM link to a blog on my research: UM Research and Creative Scholarship Projects Ocean acidification and ocean changes in the ancient past Evolution of reefs of the early Mesozoic and Mass Extinctions Triassic-Jurassic reef ecosystem recovery following the end-Triassic mass extinction Paleogeography of Upper Triassic biotas from displaced terranes of western North America and comparisons with counterparts in Panthalassa Geochemistry via stable isotopes to investigate the evolution of Mesozoic corals and their co-evolution with zooxanthellate photosymbionts Field of Study Paleontology, paleobiology evolution and stratigraphy Selected Publications Hodges, M.S. and Stanley, G.D. Jr. 2015 North American coral recovery after the end-Triassic mass extinction, New York Canyon, Nevada. GSA Today v. 25, no. 11, p. 4-9 Stanley, G. D. Jr and Onoue, T. 2015. Upper Triassic reef corals from the Sambosan Accretionary Complex, Kyushu, Japan. Facies, v. 61 (Issue 2) Stanley, G.D. 2015 Geologic history of reefs. In McGraw-Hill Yearbook of Science and Technology 2015, p. 124-126. McGraw-Hill publishers, New York. Roniewicz, E. and Stanley, G..D., Jr. 2013. Upper Triassic corals from Nevada, western North America, and the implications for paleoecology and paleogeography. Journal of Paleontology v. 87, no. 5, p. 934–964. Stanley, G.D., Jr. and Brayard, A. 2013. Metazoan reef evolution in the aftermath of the end-Permian mass extinction. World Summit on Permo-Triassic Mass Extinction and Extreme Climate Change, June 13-15, Wuhan, China. Abstracts volume, p. 64-65. Z.-Q. Chen, H. Yang and G. Luo, (eds.). China University Geosciences, Wuhan. Stanley, G. D., Jr., Yancey, T.E. and Shepherd, H.E. 2013. Giant Upper Triassic bivalves of Wrangellia, Vancouver Island, Canada. Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences v. 50, p. 142-147. Shepherd, H.M.E, Stanley, G.D. Jr., and Amirhassankhani, F. 2012. Norian To Rhaetian Scleractinian Corals In the Ferdows Patch Reef (Nayband Formation, East Central Iran). Journal of Paleontology 86, p. 801-812. Senowbari-Daryan, B., Stanley, G.D., Jr. and Onoue, T. 2012. Upper Triassic (Carnian) reef biota from the Sambosan Accretionary Complex, Kyushu, Japan. Facies v. 58, issue 4, p. 671-684. Stanley, G.D., Jr. 2012. Ocean acidification and the ‘Naked coral’ hypothesis. p. 27-28 in Book of Abstracts, D. Yellowlees and T. P. Hughes (eds.) Proceedings of the 12th International Coral Reef Symposium 9-13 July 2012, Cairns. James Cook University, Townsville, Queensland, Australia. Moore, K. L. and Stanley, G. D., Jr. 2012. Enhancing the Bear Gulch Paleontological Research Collection at The University of Montana. The Society For The Preservation of Natural History Collections Collection Forum v. 26 (1-2), p. 4-11.
Views: 280 Stem Stories
New Discoveries In The World Around Us
Dr Mark Harvey, Senior Curator, Terrestrial Zoology We live in one of the last regions of the world where new animal species can be regularly found. Mark tells of the spiders, reptiles, frogs, scorpions, insects, and even ancient subterranean animals being described by WA Museum staff.
Bebe Rexha - I Can't Stop Drinking About You [Official Music Video]
Check out the official music video for Bebe Rexha's "I Can't Stop Drinking About You"! Bebe Rexha's "I Don't Wanna Grow Up" EP is available now on iTunes! Download it here: smarturl.it/IDontWannaGrowUpEP LISTEN Available on iTunes: http://bit.ly/1ouIvWw Available on Spotify: http://smarturl.it/ICSDAYSpotify CONNECT WITH BEBE Offical Website: http://www.beberexha.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Beberexha Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/BEBEREXHA Instagram: http://instagram.com/beberexha Youtube: http://www.youtube.com/BEBEREXHA Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/beberexha LYRICS No ones gonna love you like I do. No ones gonna care like I do. And I can feel it in the way that you breathe. I know you dream of her while you sleep next to me. I can't stop drinking about you. I gotta numb the pain. I can't stop drinking about you. Without you I ain't the same. So pour a shot in my glass and I'll forget forever! So pour a shot in my glass cause it makes everything better! Darlin tell me what more can I do? Don't you know that I was meant for you? You say I feel like heaven on earth, But You'd never know what heaven was if it wasn't for... her. I can't stop drinking about you. I gotta numb the pain. I can't stop drinking about you. Without you I ain't the same. So pour a shot in my glass and I'll forget forever! So pour a shot in my glass cause it makes everything better! I can't stop drinking about you. I can't stop drinking about you. No ones gonna love you like I do. I can't stop drinking about you. I can't stop drinking about you. So pour a shot in my glass and I'll forget forever! So pour a shot in my glass cause it makes everything better! No ones gonna love you like I do.
Views: 19262740 Bebe Rexha
A Local Ecosystem 8.2.1.i) - Abiotic Characteristics
This video addresses the following syllabus dot-point from 'A Local Ecosystem': - compare the abiotic characteristics of aquatic and terrestrial environments
Views: 1632 Khollis
The Human Microbiome: Emerging Themes at the Horizon of the 21st Century (Day 3)
The Human Microbiome: Emerging Themes at the Horizon of the 21st Century (Day 3) Air date: Friday, August 18, 2017, 8:15:00 AM Category: Conferences Runtime: 04:59:15 Description: The 2017 NIH-wide microbiome workshop will strive to cover advances that reveal the specific ways in which the microbiota influences the physiology of the host, both in a healthy and in a diseased state and how the microbiota may be manipulated, either at the community, population, organismal or molecular level, to maintain and/or improve the health of the host. The goal will be to seek input from a trans-disciplinary group of scientists to identify 1) knowledge gaps, 2) technical hurdles, 3) new approaches and 4) research opportunities that will inform the development of novel prevention and treatment strategies based on host/microbiome interactions over the next ten years. Author: NIH Permanent link: https://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?23424
Views: 1635 nihvcast
Green Ag Biotech
Stewart Brand Biotechnology's role in agriculture to help feed the world and meet the challenges of climate change is the topic when Stewart Brand, a recognized voice in environmental issues since the 1960s, delivers the fourth Heuermann Lecture.
Kendrick Lamar - Ignorance Is Bliss
Kendrick Lamar O.D 9/15/10 Written by Kendrick Lamar Dir by dee.jay.dave & O.G Michael Mihail
Views: 3831878 Top Dawg Entertainment
The Sea Star Epidemic: An Arms Race for Marine Biodiversity
In a public forum made possible by the Rosenberg Institute for Marine Biology & Environmental Science, Dr. Drew Harvell gives an update on what we know of the impacts of the epidemic for different star species, including observations from one emerging front in Alaska. She will also discuss the broader issue of the impacts that epidemics in the ocean can have on biodiversity. Wednesday, November 4, 2015
Seas of Plastic with Captain Moore
Captian Moore lectures about the research he has done regarding the 5 gyres, or garbage patches, in the Pacific Ocean. Plastic waste does not decompose well and it is overwhelming our oceanic ecosystems. Educating the public about this growing problem and finding ways to deal with it are discussed in this lecture.
Views: 250 GO-IVC
Sabi feat. Tyga - Cali Love [OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO]
Cali Love by Sabi - Feat. Tyga Get "Cali Love on iTunes:" http://SmartUrl.it/CaliLove Links: http://OfficialSabi.com Http://Facebook.com/SabiOfficial Http://Twitter.com/SabiSoundz
Views: 1947592 Sabi