1 Kingdoms of organisms Presented by Dr. Jeya Kennedy 2014
2 Learning Objectives: At the end you should be able to: Define biology and distinguish between living and nonliving things by describing the features that characterise living organisms Name the six kingdoms of organisms and briefly describe each Differences between Gymnosperms and Angiosperms plants Differences between monocot and dicot plants How do we divide the animal kingdom? 10/5/2015 Department of Natural Science
3 Introduction As we study Biology we need to know the meaning of Biology. Biology is the study of life & living organisms The word biology comes from Greek, bios means life and logos means the study of ( knowledge ). It is the study of life and living things (organisms).
4 How do we know is something is living? All living things are characterised as being able to do seven things These are usually remembered by the mnemonic MRS NERG M R S Can you guess what these letters stand for? N E R G
5 CELLS Cells are the structural and functional units of all living organisms. All living organism are made of one or more cells. These cells are the building block of life.
6 The 7 characteristics of Living Things Movement Animals move to find food and keep away from predators; plants move to face the light Reproduction the ability to produce offspring to keep the species in existence Sensitivity responding and reacting to the environment Growth Growing larger and stronger becoming adult size Nutrition Animals need food for respiration, plants need minerals from the soil Excretion Getting rid of waste Respiration Turning food into energy
7 Flagella Tail like structure the whips around to propel the bacterium Cilia Miniature flagella surround the cell (bacteria) that helps to swim
8 Asexual (or vegetative, in plants) a new organism can develop from a part of the original organism it is therefore identical to the parent. Sexual - Fusion of male sperm with female egg to form a zygote, which then develops into the embryo offspring has a mixture of characteristics of each parent.
9 Characteristics of Life 1.flv
10 Question Define biology. What is the smallest possible unit that exhibits all of the characteristics of life? What are the characteristics of living things? Define Flagella and Cilia. Define Asexual and Sexual reproduction.
11 The Characteristics of Living Things2.flv
12 Classifying Organisms
13 Why do Scientists Classify? Imagine a grocery store How are they organized? What would happen if they were not organized? How is your life organized?
14 Why do Scientists Classify? Almost 2 million kinds of organisms on Earth Need to keep organized! (Easier to study!) Classification Process of grouping things based on their similarities The science of classifying organisms is known as taxonomy
15 Taxonomy Taxonomy, the science of naming, describing and classifying organisms.
16 Why do Scientists Classify? Useful because: It is impossible to study every living organism from an individual level. Therefore, classification is necessary to facilitate easy study of organisms. Once classified, scientists will know a lot about an organism
17 Carolus Linnaeus Carolus Linnaeus (1750s) Father of TAXONOMY Devised naming system for organisms: Binomial Nomenclature
18 Binomial Nomenclature Developed by Linnaeus Called binomial because two names are used. First name is genus, with first name being a capital. Second name is species, with no capital. Italics are used when the name is printed. The name is underlined if it is handwritten.
19 Homo sapiens Homo sapiens Human being Binomial Nomenclature: a twoname system First part of name: genus first letter always capitalized Second part of name: species first letter always lowercase Entire name is underlined and italicized
20 Questions What is classification? Why is classifying living things important? What is taxonomy? Describe binomial nomenclature.
21 Questions Who developed a system for naming living organisms? What is a scientific name of an organism and how is it written?
22 Summary Biology is the study of life and living organsium. All living organisms are composed of one or more cells. Organisms grow by increasing the size and/or number of their cells. The number of species of living organisms which have been discovered runs into millions, so a system of classification is essential.
23 Summary An organism s scientific name is composed of the name of the genus followed by the name of the species, e.g. Homo sapiens. This is called the binomial system. Scientific names are essential where precise identification is required, e.g. in agriculture and medicine.
24 Levels of Classification -based on contributions of both Aristotle and Linnaeus There are 8 levels of classification. Remember the first letter of this sentence: Dr. King Philip Came Over For Good Spaghetti.
25 Eight classification groups of living things Domain Kingdom Phylum Class Order Family Genus Species
26 Questions What are the eight classification groups? Dr. King Philip Came Over For Good Spaghetti.
27 Learn Biology Classification- The Taxonomic Hierarchy 4.flv
29 FIVE KINGDOMS OF ORGANISMS Monera Protista Fungus Plantae Animalia The Old System
30 6 Kingdom Proposal Archebacteria The New System Eubacteria
31 Classification of Bacteria Kingdom Monera has been replaced with two kingdoms. Kingdom Archaebacteria primitive bacteria that live in the harsh environments that resemble the conditions of the early earth when life was first evolving. Kingdom Eubacteria larger kingdom -- includes heterotrophic & autotrophic organisms; some of the autotrophs are photosynthetic; others are chemosynthetic. Harmful & beneficial forms. Separated because of biochemical differences.
32 Domain Based on fundamental molecular differences among the Eubacteria, Archaebacteria, and Eukaryotes, many systematists now use a level of classification above the kingdom, called domain. They classify organisms in three domains: Archaea (which corresponds to kingdom Archaebacteria), Bacteria (also called Eubacteria) Eukarya (eukaryotes)
33 Prokaryotic The Archaea and Bacteria domains contain prokaryotic organisms. These are organisms that do not have a membrane bound nucleus. Eukaryotic The Eukarya domain includes eukaryotes, or organisms that have a membrane bound nucleus. This domain is further subdivided into the kingdoms Protista, Fungi, Plantae, and Animalia.
34 Life s diversity, which was originally divided into five kingdoms, has been expanded to six when Kingdom Monera was divided into two. New methods of comparison such as DNA sequences have led to an ongoing reevaluation of the number & kinds of kingdoms ranging from six to twelve. Most taxonomists now group kingdoms into a higher classification category called a domain.
36 Microbiologists who study bacteria determined that the DNA of these are much different from other, true bacteria Archaebacteria can live in extremely harsh environments They do not require oxygen and can live in extremely salty environments as well as extremely hot environments. Archaebacteria
37 Domain Eubacteria Formerly a part of the kingdom monera Name means true bacteria These are the kind of bacteria likely to make us sick, live in our gut to help us digest food, or be used in the making of cheese
38 Shapes of Bacteria Bacteria are classified by shape into 3 groups: Spiral: spirilla rod-shaped: bacilli, bacillus Round: cocci
39 Domain Eukarya Contains all of the eukaryotes (organisms with a nucleus in their cells) Protista Fungi Plantae Animalia
40 Kingdom Protista Eukaryotes Single-celled or simple multicellular Live in damp places of water Subdivided into two groups Protozoans and Algae Amoeba Euglena Brown Algae Diatom
41 Protozoans No cell walls or chlorophyll so they are consumers. Most can move (locomotion) Paramecium Algae Producers (chlorophyll) May live as single cells or form long chains Green Algae
42 Fungi Kingdom Body is made up of a network of threads called hyphae The hyphae help to absorb nutrients through their very large surface area. Fungi are multicellular, with a cell wall, organelles including a nucleus, but no chloroplasts and heterotrophic. Chitin found in their cell walls, They are sessile organisms. E.g moulds, mushrooms, yeast
43 How fungi do digests its food? A fungus digests its food externally by secreting enzymes onto the food and then absorbing the small nutrients that result from digestion.
44 Plant Kingdom Multicellular made up of lots of cells Organelles including nucleus, chloroplasts are present, and cell walls are present. Their cell walls contain cellulose. Make their own food by photosynthesis Non-mobile (fixed to one spot). Conifer, ferns, mosses and flowering plants
45 Plant Kingdom Seed plants are divided into two groups Gymnosperms and Angiosperms. Plants that bear flowers and produce seeds are called flowering plants (Angiosperms). There are two kinds of flowering plants: monocotyledons and dicotyledons. cones fleshy fruit
46 Why are fungi and plants classified in different kingdoms? Based on the presence of the polysaccharide chitin found in their cell walls, rather than the cellulose present in plant cell walls and lack of chlorophyll.
47 Plants Fungi.flv
48 Animal Kingdom Multicellular made up of may specialised cells Cannot make own food (heterotrophic) They have organelles including a nucleus, but no chloroplast or cell walls. They have nerves and muscles in their bodies. Sponges, corals, birds and mammals Can be further classified into vertebrates and invertebrates.
49 General Characteristics of animals First, animals are multi-celled. Second, animals are heterotrophs. Third, animals require oxygen, for use in aerobic respiration. Fourth, animals reproduce sexually and, in many cases, asexually. Fifth, most animals are motile during at least part of the life cycle. Sixth, their life cycles include stages of embryonic development.
50 Viruses Very small and cannot be seen through a light microscope. They can only multiply inside living cells of another organism (host cell). They contain nucleic acids such as DNA or RNA and must therefore be considered as being on the border between living and non living.
52 Question Why is a mushroom regarded as fungus rather than a plant? Contrast how fungi digest and absorb their food with your own digestion. List the general features that characterize protista. List the six main features that characteristics animals.
53 Summary Comparison of Classification Systems Six Kingdom System Kingdoms: Archaebacteria, Eubacteria, Protista, Fungi, Plantae, and Animalia. Three Domain System Archaea Domain Archaebacteria Kingdom (ancient bacteria), Bacteria Domain Eubacteria Kingdom (true bacteria), Eukarya Domain Protista Kingdom Fungi Kingdom Plantae Kingdom Animalia Kingdom
54 Summary The Archaea and Bacteria domains contain prokaryotic organisms. These are organisms that do not have a membrane bound nucleus. Eubacteria are classified under the Bacteria domain and archaebacteria are classified as Archaeans. The Eukarya domain includes eukaryotes, or organisms that have a membrane bound nucleus. This domain is further subdivided into the kingdoms Protista, Fungi, Plantae, and Animalia.
55 Summary Bacteria are single cells and microscopic organisms; they have no proper nucleus; they have a cell wall, cytoplasm and a single chromosome. Bacteria produce enzymes which digest the surrounding medium Bacteria reproduce by cell division. Protoctista are single-celled organisms containing a nucleus
56 Summary Viruses are not included in the six kingdom system since many biologists consider them to be non living. Viruses are smaller than bacteria and cannot, strictly, be classed as living organisms. Each virus particle consists of a DNA or RNA core enclosed in a protein coat. Viruses take over the host cell s physiology and make it produce new virus particles
57 The fungus kingdom contains multicellular, eukaryotes which have heterotrophic nutrition. Fungi are formed from thread-like hyphae rather than cell The branching hyphae produce a network called a mycelium. Fungi secrete enzymes into their food and absorb the digested products.
58 The plant kingdom contains multicellular, eukaryotes that have autotrophic nutrition by photosynthesis. Animals get their food by eating plants or other animals. Most animals are invertebrates - animals without backbones. Vertebrates have backbones. The animal kingdom contains multicellular, eukaryotes which are usually motile and feed heterotrophic.
59 Gymnosperms Gymnosperm" means naked seeds and is from the Greek words gymno meaning naked and sperm meaning seed. In biology, the plants that grow cones are called gymnosperms. These are cone-bearing plants which lack flowers and fruits Gymnosperms are non-flowering plants.
60 Gymnosperms 1. Most common gymnosperms are Conifers 2. Conifers have leaves called needles or scales have a reduced surface area and thick waxy coat on the needle to reduce water loss and prevents freezing. scaly cones
61 Conifer Reproduction 1. Most conifers are monoecious 2. Male cones produce pollen and the female cone produces eggs and seeds. 3. Male cones are normally smaller than female cones. 4. Pollen is inefficiently transferred by the wind. Pollen Seed Cone Separate male and female reproductive parts in different locations on the same plant Pollen Cone
62 Other gymnosperms Welwitschia a bizarre gymnosperm plant that grows in Namib desert (So. Africa). Live up to 2000 years in these extreme conditions! Only makes two leaves throughout its life. It takes water from sea mist
63 Economic importance Ecologically, conifers contribute food and shelter to animals and other organisms, and their roots hold the soil in place and help prevent soil erosion. Used for wood, paper, furniture, etc. Ornamental plants (trees, landscaping, Certain conifers provide Christmas trees) Food pine nuts (pesto, etc.) In South Africa pine are planted for timber.
64 Gymnosperms - YouTube.flv
65 Angiosperms- enclosed seeds Angiosperm means covered seed Have flowers, fruits with seeds Live everywhere dominant plants in the world 260,000 species (88% of Plant Kingdom) Angiosperms are the most successful and advanced plants on earth
66 gymnosperms and angiosperms.flv
67 Monocot vs. dicot Angiosperms are divided into monocots and dicots Monocots have one cotyledon (corn, lily, etc). Dicots have two cotyledons (bean, oak, etc).
68 Monocot characteristics Monocots have 1 cotyledon, herbaceous with long, narrow leaves that have parallel veins, flower parts in multiples of 3 and scattered vascular bundles throughout the stem. They have an adventitious or fibrous root system. Examples of monocots are corn and grasses.
69 Dicot characteristics Dicots contain 2 cotyledons, have a network vein pattern in their leaves, have flower parts in multiples of 4 or 5 and have their vascular bundles in a ring around the edge of the stem. The root system comprises a main root called the tap-root. Examples of dicots are roses and maple trees.
70 Comparison of Plants Monocot is on the left Oat plant Dicot is on the right Bean plant Notice the difference in the two plants
71 Differences between monocot and dicot plants Feature Monocot Dicot Seeds One cotyledon Two cotyledons Flower parts multiples of three multiples of four or five Leaf venation parallel Netted Roots Fibrous roots Tap roots
72 Differences between Gymnosperms and Angiosperms Gymnosperms Bear exposed seeds and do not have flowers or fruits. Trees, shrubs, no herbs. Angiosperms Grow flowers and fruits, also forms seeds inside an ovary. Trees, shrubs and herbs.
73 moncots vs. dicots.flv
74 Angiosperms Identify the following pictures as an example of a monocot or dicot. Justify your reason. Flower A Flower B
75 Angiosperms Identify the following pictures as an example of a monocot or dicot. Justify your reason.
76 Angiosperms Identify the following pictures as an example of a monocot or dicot. Justify your reason. Leaf B Leaf A Leaf D Leaf C
77 Question List the general features that characteristics dicots and give two examples of a dicot plant. Explain the reproduction organ of Gymnosperm. How is gymnosperm ecologically useful? Give an example of the well-known only gymnosperm in Namibia and is endemic to the Namib Desert.
78 Summary Plants make their food by photosynthesis. Seeds are the primary means of reproduction and dispersal of gymnosperms and angiosperms (flowering plants). Gymnosperms are higher plants with seeds that are totally exposed and borne on the scales of cones or their seeds are not enclosed in an ovary Flowering plants (angiosperms) produce seeds enclosed within a fruit or their seeds are in an ovary which forms a fruit. There are two classes of flowering plants.
79 Summary Monocot and dicot leaves can be distinguished based on their external structure. Monocot leaves have parallel venation, whereas dicot leaves have netted venation. Most monocots have floral parts in multiples of three, and their seeds each contain one cotyledon. Dicots usually have floral parts in multiples of four or five, and their seeds each contain two cotyledons.
80 Summary Dioecious plants have male (staminate) flowers on one plant, and female (pistillate) flowers on another plant. Monoecious plants have separate male and female flowers on the same plant.
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