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            Marine Biology

            Marine biology is the study of organisms that live in the ocean or any body of water. It deals with the relationship between ocean phenomena, and the adaptation and distribution of organisms.

            Asked by Lilliana Rogahn in Marine Biology, Fish

            Do fish have personalities?

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            Some research out of the University of Exeter suggests that fish do have personalities behind those blank stares. Tom Houslay and his research team exposed guppies to scary stuff—a fake heron (rather aptly named Grim) and a fake cichlid, a predator fish (they called him Big Al, which I appreciate more than I can put into words). The team recorded the guppies’ responses over several exposures to those scares, and not only did individual fish react differently to the fright, but they did so in the same ways time after time. The researchers thus concluded that the fish have their own, limited sort of personalities—in spite of being raised in the exact same environment, they respond to stimuli in ways that vary from fish to fish.
            Asked in Zoology or Animal Biology, Marine Biology

            How do sea urchin reproduce asexually?

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            The sea archin releses sperm and eggs in to the water the eggs then get firtilised
            Asked in Turtles and Tortoises, Care of Turtles, Marine Biology

            How do baby turtles find the water?

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            If you are talking about sea turtles, they just head out to the sea even though they never saw anyone do that besides themselves or their brothers and sisters. It is an inherited behavior. They just do it automatically. And pet and freshwater turtles just go inside. They get out of the place they were hatched, and then they go into the water to cool and wash themselves. This behavior is inherited. Baby sea turtles use the presence of natural moonlight to find their way to the coast at night. This is why coastal light pollution is such a problem because it disorients the baby turtles.
            Asked in Science, Music, Marine Biology

            Does the music affect the respiration rate a fish?

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            Although I can not say authoritatively, I can however say that fish can not "hear" as we do but instead sense vibrations with their swim bladder. Some fish, particularly fresh water Amazonian fish, sense the vibrations from thunder storms which act as a signal to spawn. Bass frequencies in music can imitate this. One would assume that their respiration rate would increase as a result of the urge to spawn.
            Asked in Botany or Plant Biology, Marine Biology

            The difference between seaweeds and plants?

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            Seaweeds are not plants. They are protists. They differ from plants in that they lack vascular tissues (xylem and phloem), they have holdfasts instead of roots, and their cells do not have all of the plant characteristics.
            Asked in Washington, Bodies of Water, Marine Biology

            When and why does phosphorescence occur in Puget Sound?

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            Phosphorescence occurs in places all over the world and it happens when small micro organisms " glow" in the water. These plankton like creatures come from the bottom of the ocean where it's dark so they only come out at night. I have seen phosphorescence in the puget sound before and it occurs around the middle of august in the summer but in the sound it only happens in summer. Most of the times I have noticed it's a clear night with no rain.
            Asked in Science, Amphibians, Marine Biology

            Do amphibians live in fresh water?

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            They are all freshwater- there are no saltwater amphibians.
            Asked in Science, Biology, Marine Biology

            How does respiration occur in the crayfish?

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            This chapter covers the following animals. Phylum: Nematoda (Roundworms) Phylum: Arthropoda (Arthropods) Subphylum: Cheliceriformes Class: Arachnida (Arachnids - Spiders, Scorpions, Harvestmen, Ticks and Mites) Class: Merostomata (Horseshoe Crabs) Subphylum: Myriopoda Class: Diplopoda (Millipedes) Class: Chilopoda (Centipedes) Subphylum: Hexapoda Class: Insecta (Insects) Subphylum: Crustacea Examples of Crustaceans - Decapods (Shrimp, lobsters, crabs) Copepods and Krill Barnacles Isopods
            Asked in Crabs, Ecosystems, Marine Biology

            What types of environments do crabs live in?

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            Crabs live in aquatic habitats ,specifically near sea shores .
            Asked in Genetics, Marine Biology

            What term describes the movement of water molecules in and out of the cell?

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            The movement of water through a semipermeable membrane is called osmosis.
            Asked in Marine Biology

            What do krill eat?

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            Answer Krill eat small animals called zooplankton. Zooplankton in turn eat phytoplankton, the 'grass of the sea', which are extremely small plants that are are nurtured by minerals that come up in cold water from the ocean floor toward the upper levels of water in the ocean. Krill also eat algae, a green plant the grows on rocks or is located in water. But krill also eat plankton, until they get eaten by whales, penguins and seals. Phytoplankton Krill, those tiny crustaceans that are near the base of the marine food chain, are often found filtering out phytoplankton, specifically a type of tiny algae knows as diatoms. They will also eat almost anything else organic that they can grasp and devour. Krill, those tiny crustaceans that are near the base of the marine food chain, are often found filtering out phytoplankton, specifically a type of tiny algae knows as diatoms. They will also eat almost anything else organic that they can grasp and devour. They can eat zoo plankton which eats phytoplankton. Phyto plankton is a microscopic plant that zooplankton eat. Krill eat phytoplankton which are small almost micro organisms sort of like tiny plants but more like cells since krill are so small that is all that they eat.
            Asked in Marine Biology

            Define marine biology?

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            the study of life found in saline, aquatic environments.
            Asked in Animal Life, Marine Biology

            What kind of envirementn do cnidarias live in?

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            Cnidaria are also known as jellyfish and are strictly a marine species and have a global distribution ranging from hot tropical waters up to temperate and artic waters. Cnidarians can be either mobile (moving) or sessile where they remain fixed in one location.
            Asked in Cardiovascular Health, Arteries, Marine Biology

            What is the main function of the arteries?

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            Most arteries carry oxygenated (oxygen-rich) blood from the heart to the rest of the body. Most veins carry deoxygenated (containing less oxygen and more carbon dioxide and other wastes) blood from the body tissues to the heart, which then sends that blood through the pulmonary system to be oxygenated again. The only exception to this is the pulmonary system. The pulmonary veins carry oxygen-rich blood back to the heart and the pulmonary arteries carry deoxygenated blood from the heart to the lungs.
            Asked in Oceans and Seas, Marine , Marine Biology

            Why do most marine organisms live near the ocean?

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            Marine organisms have to live in ocean because that is the only way they would be able to survive. Marine= found in, or produced by the sea. So marine organisms live in the sea,oceans,etc.
            Asked in Tundra, Marine Biology

            Is cryptic coloration of frogs an example of mutualism?

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            I thought it was because it helps both the predator and the prey survive longer in their habitat, but I just had a multiple choice biology test where it asked for an example of Mutualism, and I chose cryptic coloration, but he was looking for another choice which was coral and algae. So I guess not?
            Asked in Endangered, Vulnerable, and Threatened Species, Microbiology, Marine Biology

            What coral is becoming extinct?

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            There are many corals threatened with with extinction. Current estimates are that for a variety of reasons, pollution, fishing, disease, warming oceans fully one half of all corals are threated. Some examples are The Great Barrier Reef off Australia; the reefs of Hawaii in Kaneoke Bay and Waikiki Bay; reefs off Guam, the Virgin Islands, Jamaica, and Bermuda; and reefs in the Indian Ocean: all are in various stages of destruction. African states with endangered reefs in the western Indian Ocean include Kenya, Tanzania, Mozambique, Mauritius and the Seychelles. Florida's barrier reef was calculated in 1986 to be dying at the rate of 4% a year. In 1991, parts of the reef were dying at the rate of 10% a year. Reefs consist of many types of coral such as Brain, Staghorn, Pillar, Black, Whip, Fan etc.
            Asked in Shrimp, Marine Biology

            Is a shrimp's brain in its head?

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            no, his heart is in his head
            Asked in Botany or Plant Biology, Genetics, Marine Biology

            What is an example of flora diffusion?

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            Flora diffusion can be defined as the spread of flora to regions outside of its native region through relocation or by direct contact with those secondary regions

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