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bio204.s1.d50

cava bio 204 s1.d50 3.19 Chemical Energy and Life

QuestionAnswer
ULTIMATELY, [...] from photosynthesis provides the vast majority of chemical energy to living things. (However that [...] may have been converted to starch or fats long before it got to you). ULTIMATELY, Glucose from photosynthesis provides the vast majority of chemical energy to living things. (However that glucose may have been converted to starch or fats long before it got to you).
Plants perform both photosynthesis and cellular respiration—[...] to make glucose, starches, or fats; and [...] to convert it into ATP. Plants perform both photosynthesis and cellular respiration—photosynthesis to make glucose, starches, or fats; and cellular respiration to convert it into ATP.
When energy passes through many organisms, it is called a [...]. (hint: chains are straight lines) When energy passes through many organisms, it is called a food chain. (hint: chains are straight lines)
On earth, several types of organisms, mostly bacteria, exist that can make glucose using chemicals. This process is called [...] (chemo- means chemical). On earth, several types of organisms, mostly bacteria, exist that can make glucose using chemicals. This process is called chemosynthesis (chemo- means chemical).
Deep on the ocean floor lives an entire community of unusual living things that thrive with [...] as their only source of energy. Deep on the ocean floor lives an entire community of unusual living things that thrive with chemicals as their only source of energy.
In some rare ecosystems, the first link in the food chain (such as deep-sea tube worms) produces chemical energy without [...]. In some rare ecosystems, the first link in the food chain (such as deep-sea tube worms) produces chemical energy without sunlight.
Created by: mr.shapard
 

 



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