Search Results for green-infrastructure
1-14 of 14 Search Results for
The American Biology Teacher (2018) 80 (8): 572–576.
Published: 01 October 2018
...Patrick Phoebus; Michael L. Rutledge; Kim C. Sadler Trees are the largest organisms students usually encounter in their daily lives. However, most are unaware of the critical roles trees play in their local environments. As critical components of green infrastructure, trees improve air quality...
The American Biology Teacher (2018) 80 (9): 697–701.
Published: 01 November 2018
..., 4.256-OL Genomics............................8.619-I, 9.642-F, 9.642-OL Genotype............................2.132-I Geospatial information science and technology (GIST)............................3.191-RL Green infrastructure............................8.572-F Habitat suitability analysis...
The American Biology Teacher (2016) 78 (9): 739–745.
Published: 01 November 2016
.... 6 Observe your Petri dishes. Look for E. coli colonies, which will turn metallic green or blue-black. If a sample contains at least one E. coli colony, you count that as a positive result. This means that the test tube from which the sample originated contains E. coli . Of the 9 experimental...
The American Biology Teacher (2016) 78 (3): 190–197.
Published: 01 March 2016
...), and students are asked to create a flag for each patient. For each patient, the colored flag will vary and is based on the date of disease onset (e.g., December patients are given a red flag, yellow for January, green for February, and blue for March; see Figure 3 ). In cases for which the date of...
The American Biology Teacher (2012) 74 (7): 528.
Published: 01 September 2012
... meat, fish, and eggs, has no relevance to human health. In interviews with farmers, beekeepers, artists, food-bank administrators, bakers, refinery owners, community-supported farmers, gleaners, and Green Party members, Taste the Waste (TTW) reveals the causes of and remedies (some of the latter...
The American Biology Teacher (2007) 69 (8): 488–491.
Published: 01 October 2007
..., I bring Dick's passion, and also eyes trained to look more carefully at the green world. It seems like a perfect time to do this because plants appear to be "hot" right now and plant blindness seems on the wane. Plants are in the news as harbinger's of global warming (Davey, 2007) and as a possible...
The American Biology Teacher (2007) 69 (4): 246–247.
Published: 01 April 2007
... took 227 tries, but that one success changed the world and opened up a lot of possibilities for medical treatments with human embry- onic cloning. Another emerging theme is that Wilmut's career is not a linear one. He wanted to be a sailor, but he is red- green colorblind so the navy would not accept...
The American Biology Teacher (2006) 68 (4): 213–220.
Published: 01 April 2006
... Durst, H., Kolb, H., Larsen, V., Miller, W., Palmer E. M. & Westfall, J. (1963). BSCS Green Version: High School Biology. Chicago: Rand McNally & Co. Durst BSCS Green Version: High School Biology 1963 Ekechukwu, K. 0. & Mal, T. K. (2002). Assessment of Plant Biodiversity at...
The American Biology Teacher (2005) 67 (3): 171–172.
Published: 01 March 2005
... enzyme hypothesis, but much to their surprise, he arrived at the school carrying pots of ten- der green corn shoots and tiny red corn ears for all. Describing his work as "amazingly corny," George Beadle soon had their rapt attention. What biology teacher has not taught about the one gene/one enzyme...
The American Biology Teacher (2001) 63 (7): 483–490.
Published: 01 September 2001
..., 48(2), 406-412. 10.2307/2585364 406 Blanchard, J.L. & Hicks, J.S. (1999). The non-photosynthet- ic plastid in malarial parasites and other apicomplexans is derived from outside the green plastid lineage. Journal of Eukaryotic Microbiology, 46, 367-375. Blanchard 367 46 Journal of...
The American Biology Teacher (1995) 57 (8): 522–525.
Published: 01 November 1995
... green?" is asked and alternative hypotheses are proposed to answer the question. In addition to a discussion of leaves as light trap- pers, their role as gas exchangers is examined (using the previous formula as a guide) as well as the crucial role they play in nutrient uptake. This functional aspect of...
The American Biology Teacher (1993) 55 (5): 292–296.
Published: 01 May 1993
... forest that is their habitat, since it provides them with survival. But a conserva- tionist who is flying in an airplane over the forest sees all that green and says, "Ah, here's where I'm going to protect the biodiversity of the world. We're not going to touch this forest, because this is going to...
The American Biology Teacher (1990) 52 (4): 213–218.
Published: 01 April 1990
... 1986 BSCS Green Version. (1987). Biological science: An ecologi- cal approach (6th ed.). Dubuque, IA: Kendall/Hunt Pub- lishing Co. BSCS Green Version 6 Biological science: An ecological approach 1987 BSCS Blue Version. (1989). Biological sciences: A molecular ap- proach (6th ed...
The American Biology Teacher (1982) 44 (3): 157–204.
Published: 01 March 1982
... nitro- gen to the soil that was lost in the form of harvested rice. This small water fern has an extremely rapid growth cycle and living within it is a blue-green algae (Anabaena) that fixes atmospheric nitrogen into a form utilizable by plants. After the rice has been harvested, the paddy is flooded...