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Transcript
``` 1950’s – fish farmer
introduced hydrilla
into a canal in
Florida.
 Out of control
growth!
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 The area inhabited
by a population is
called its
geographic range.
 Population density refers
to the number of
individuals per unit area.
 A population can grow
when its birthrate is
higher than its death rate.
 If the birthrate equals the
death rate, the population
may stay the same size.
 If the death rate is greater
than the birthrate, the
population is likely to
shrink.
The movement of organisms into a range
is called
a.
b.
c.
d.
immigration.
emigration.
population shift.
carrying capacity.
Which of the following could describe a
population that is decreasing in size?
A) The birthrate and the death rate remain the same.
B) The death rate is becoming lower than the birthrate.
C) The death rate is constant and the birthrate is increasing
D) The death rate is becoming higher than the birthrate.
 Under ideal conditions with unlimited resources, a
population will grow exponentially.
 In exponential growth, the larger a population
gets, the faster it grows.
 If you plot the size of this population on a graph over
time, you get a J-shaped curve that rises slowly at first,
and then rises faster and faster.
 Logistic growth occurs when a population’s growth
slows and then stops (most populations experience
this type of growth)
 follows a period of exponential growth.
 Carrying capacity is the maximum number of individuals
of a particular species that a particular environment can
support.
A) logistic
B) limiting
C) demographic
D) exponential
Suppose that a species of toads is introduced
into a new environment in an attempt to
reduce the population of insects. The toad has
no natural predators in the new environment.
The toad population would most likely
A)
B)
C)
D)
increase exponentially.
increase logistically.
decrease rapidly and die out.
remain the same.
If a population grows larger than the
carrying capacity of the environment,
which of these is most likely to happen?
A)
B)
C)
D)
The death rate may rise.
The birthrate may rise.
The death rate must fall.
The birthrate must fall.
 A limiting factor is a
factor that controls the
growth of a population.
 Some depend on
population density and
others do not.
 Density-dependent
limiting factors include
competition, predation,
parasitism, disease,
and stress from
overcrowding.
 This graph shows the fluctuations in wolf and moose
populations on Isle Royale over the years.
 Parasitism and disease
are density-dependent
effects, because the
denser the host
population, the more
easily parasites can
another.
 This graph shows a sudden and dramatic drop in the wolf
population of Isle Royale around 1980.
 At this time, a viral disease of wolves, canine parvovirus
(CPV), was accidentally introduced to the island.
 Density-independent
limiting factors affect all
populations in similar
ways, regardless of
population size and
density.
 Unusual weather such as
hurricanes, droughts, or
floods, and natural
disasters such as
wildfires, can act as
density-independent
limiting factors.
A) competition.
B) temperature.
C) crowding.
D) disease.
A) a small, scattered population
B) a population with a high birthrate
C) a large, dense population
D) a population with a high immigration rate
A) earthquake
B) disease
C) emigration
D) parasitism
 Hydrilla in its natural
environment has natural
predators, but in Florida
they don’t exist.
to control their
population.
 The best means of
control so far seems to
be an imported fish
called grass carp, which
views hydrilla as an
especially tasty treat.
 Grass carp are not
native to the United
States. Only sterilized
grass carp can be used
to control hydrilla.