Anthropology class: Listen to lecture and read(2hr), Dissection post due on WEDNESDAY along with the quiz(1hr), Take the racism quiz(comes with a video)(1hr)(due Thursday)also will have to login on th

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Anthropology class: Listen to lecture and read(2hr),

Dissection post due on WEDNESDAY along with the quiz

(1hr), Take the racism quiz(comes with a video)(1hr)(due Thursday)also will have to login on the canvas, take a lecture quiz(10 questions), and do the study guide.  Everything Due FRIDAY!

Anthropology class: Listen to lecture and read(2hr), Dissection post due on WEDNESDAY along with the quiz(1hr), Take the racism quiz(comes with a video)(1hr)(due Thursday)also will have to login on th
9.6a Week 9 Discussion: Macroevolution and the Tree of Life. Post due 3/16, responses due 3/20 – 1) Go to the following link to watch the video about the Homeobox Genes, or click here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=voQQ1dhCqZg 2) Now watch the following video about the Tree of Life or click here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=H6IrUUDboZo 3) Now enter the NOVA Evolution Lab by going to the website below and clicking “PLAY”. Be sure to log in using the same account you used in the NOVA RNA Lab: https://www.pbs.org/wgbh/nova/labs/lab/evolution/ (Links to an external site.) 4) Watch the tutorial videos and play and solve the puzzles for Missions 1-3 on the NOVA Evolution Lab. You may also check out the phylogenetic tree in the “Deep Tree” link on the left, which you can compare with the next links. 5) Next, explore the interactive, fractal Tree of Life on OneZoom: OneZoom Tree of Life (Links to an external site.) On this incredible Phylogenetic Tree, you can zoom in and out, search for any living organism, and use the Advanced Search (Wishbone icon) to see how any two species on Earth are related, and how long ago they share a common ancestor! Enjoy! 6) You may also wish to explore the similar Cladogram on the Tree of Life Web Project, which includes extinct species and additional resources: http://tolweb.org/tree/ (Links to an external site.) Here, you can navigate by clicking on the tree, and then clicking on the highlighted classifications to find any living thing. See if you can figure out how closely or how distantly any two species may be. 6) We will be using these websites in your next project. When you have completed the above, reflect on what you learned, and post a thought-provoking question related to what you have seen for your classmates to answer. Include in this question something that your classmate will be able to find out or discover from a further exploration of the above interactive Trees of Life. 7) Post your question by 11:59pm on Wednesday night, March 16th. Put the Discussion Post here:
Anthropology class: Listen to lecture and read(2hr), Dissection post due on WEDNESDAY along with the quiz(1hr), Take the racism quiz(comes with a video)(1hr)(due Thursday)also will have to login on th
9 Discussion Quiz Highlight the correct answers! Dr. Ed Lewis discovered that single genes regulate whole parts of the body. He did this by breeding ____________________. Humans. fruit flies. dung beetles. monkeys. After exploring the NOVA Evolution Lab, you know that a fungus like the fly agaric mushroom is more closely related to _____________________. a moss. a palm tree. a gecko. a bacterium According to DNA evidence, the Coelacanth, a fish from the Western Indian Ocean, is more closely related to ________________. a great white shark. a goldfish. a frog. a cichlid. According to DNA evidence a frog is more closely related to _________________________. a coelacanth. a lungfish. a great white shark. a palm tree. A __________________ is a diagram that shows evolutionary relationships between organisms, including how recent or distant their common ancestors, and how different species are related to each other. Ancestrogram evolutionary ladder phylogenetic tree bushogram
Anthropology class: Listen to lecture and read(2hr), Dissection post due on WEDNESDAY along with the quiz(1hr), Take the racism quiz(comes with a video)(1hr)(due Thursday)also will have to login on th
9 Lecture Quiz Highlight the correct answers! Which of the following is NOT part of human classification? Artiodactyla Animalia Mammalia Chordata 2. Put the following names of the Linnean classifications in the proper order by matching: Word box: Genus, Class, Order, Homo, Family, Tribe, Kingdom, Sapiens, Phylum, Species -First and largest: -Second: -Third: -Fourth: -Fifth: -Sixth: -Seventh and smallest: 3. Bats, birds and insects have wings that allow them to fly. Similarities, such as the wings of a bird and the wings of a bat that have a common function: are called analogies. are shared, derived traits. imply common ancestry. are called homologies. 4. Humans and apes have certain characteristics in common such as five fingers and four limbs. These traits are: analogous traits. shared derived traits. primitive, ancestral traits. specialized traits. 5. The dorsal fin in a shark and the dorsal fin in a dolphin can be described as: homologous traits. shared derived traits. primitive, ancestral traits. convergent evolution 6. In the above cladogram, where would you place humans, sharks, and tuna fish? Humans would be at position A these three species are not related. Tuna fish would be at position A Shark would be at position A 7. In the above cladogram, where would you place crocodiles, Tyrannosaurus rex, and birds? T. Rex would be at position A, Birds and Crocodiles at B and C. We can not tell who T. rex is related to. Birds would be at position A, Crocodiles and T. Rex at B and C. Crocodiles would be at position A, Birds and T. rex at B and C 8. The type of chart that shows evolutionary relationships with a relative time component, rather than absolute time, is called a: Laddergram phylogenetic tree Bushogram cladogram 9. In the cladogram we worked on in the Chapter 5, part 1b lecture, which species is more closely related to humans? Octopus Tunicate We are not related to any of these species. Oak Sea Anemone 10. The protective bubble which surrounds the fetus of some animals is known as the: amniotic sac amphibious egg Placenta mesocell
Anthropology class: Listen to lecture and read(2hr), Dissection post due on WEDNESDAY along with the quiz(1hr), Take the racism quiz(comes with a video)(1hr)(due Thursday)also will have to login on th
9.10 Chapter 5 Study Guide(answer in Red) Study Questions: 1. Biological Classification is based on physical similarities that reflect evolutionary descent (Homologies). Two groups share a trait because they inherited it from a common ancestor. But not all similarities are based on descent. Some arise as adaptations to a common environment (Analogous similarities). It is necessary, therefore, to separate out analogies from homologies. Define analogy. Give an example of an analogous trait shared by two groups. Are shared analogous similarities useful for classification? Why or why not? Define homology Give an example of a homologous trait shared by two groups. Are shared homologous similarities useful for classification? Why or why not? 2. Not all homologous traits are equally useful in classifying genetic relatedness. We must determine if a trait is an ancestral or a derived homology. Define ancestral homology. Give an example. Are ancestral homologies useful for classification? Why or why not? Define derived homology. Give an example. Are derived homologies useful for classification? Why or why not? What shared derived traits distinguish mammals from other vertebrates? What shared derived traits distinguish placental mammals, marsupials, and monotremes? Vocabulary: Macroevolution Classification Analogy Homology Ancestral homology Derived homology Speciation Cladogram Phylogenetic Tree
Anthropology class: Listen to lecture and read(2hr), Dissection post due on WEDNESDAY along with the quiz(1hr), Take the racism quiz(comes with a video)(1hr)(due Thursday)also will have to login on th
9 Lecture Quiz Highlight the correct answers! Which of the following is NOT part of human classification? Artiodactyla Animalia Mammalia Chordata 2. Put the following names of the Linnean classifications in the proper order by matching: Word box: Genus, Class, Order, Homo, Family, Tribe, Kingdom, Sapiens, Phylum, Species -First and largest: -Second: -Third: -Fourth: -Fifth: -Sixth: -Seventh and smallest: 3. Bats, birds and insects have wings that allow them to fly. Similarities, such as the wings of a bird and the wings of a bat that have a common function: are called analogies. are shared, derived traits. imply common ancestry. are called homologies. 4. Humans and apes have certain characteristics in common such as five fingers and four limbs. These traits are: analogous traits. shared derived traits. primitive, ancestral traits. specialized traits. 5. The dorsal fin in a shark and the dorsal fin in a dolphin can be described as: homologous traits. shared derived traits. primitive, ancestral traits. convergent evolution 6. In the above cladogram, where would you place humans, sharks, and tuna fish? Humans would be at position A these three species are not related. Tuna fish would be at position A Shark would be at position A 7. In the above cladogram, where would you place crocodiles, Tyrannosaurus rex, and birds? T. Rex would be at position A, Birds and Crocodiles at B and C. We can not tell who T. rex is related to. Birds would be at position A, Crocodiles and T. Rex at B and C. Crocodiles would be at position A, Birds and T. rex at B and C 8. The type of chart that shows evolutionary relationships with a relative time component, rather than absolute time, is called a: Laddergram phylogenetic tree Bushogram cladogram 9. In the cladogram we worked on in the Chapter 5, part 1b lecture, which species is more closely related to humans? Octopus Tunicate We are not related to any of these species. Oak Sea Anemone 10. The protective bubble which surrounds the fetus of some animals is known as the: amniotic sac amphibious egg Placenta mesocell

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