OC4362

University of Toronto St. George

27Uploads
6Likes
0Blog Articles
All Activity
Uploads (27)
Blog Articles (0)
Homework Help (0)
UTSGBIO130H1John ColemanWinter

BIO130

OC436212 Page
8 Oct 2011
57
View Document
UTSGBIO130H1John ColemanWinter

BIO130 exam notes

OC436216 Page
8 Oct 2011
316
View Document
UTSGANT253H1Marcel DanesiFall

ANT253 Term Test 1 Notes

OC43623 Page
8 Oct 2011
109
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Doug ThomsonFall

BIO120H1 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Phenotypic Plasticity, Melanism, Camoflauge

OC43625 Page
3 Aug 2011
58
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Doug ThomsonFall

midterm 1 study notes

OC436223 Page
3 Aug 2011
97
 warming air expands, becomes less dense and rises. As air heats up, evaporation quicken because equilibrium water vapour increases (doubling with eve
View Document
UTSGCHM151Y1Mark TaylorFall

CHM151Y1 Lecture Notes - Bond Length, Covalent Bond

OC43621 Page
3 Aug 2011
38
Lecture 3- chm151 covalent bonds results form the overlap of singly bound orbitals sigma bonds- cylindrical cross-section [symmetry] this is the featur
View Document
UTSGBIO130H1John ColemanWinter

BIO130H1 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Horizontal Gene Transfer, Noncoding Dna, Gene Duplication

OC436217 Page
23 Jul 2011
100
01:46 template polymerization- way in which info is copied. two strands of dna are pulled apart, and each serves as a template for synthesis of a new c
View Document
UTSGBIO130H1John ColemanWinter

chpater 1 notes for book

OC436213 Page
23 Jul 2011
19
22:42 template polymerization- way in which info is copied. two strands of dna are pulled apart, and each serves as a template for synthesis of a new c
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

lecture note

OC43622 Page
10 Jan 2011
32
Trophic levels: primary producers = plants, primary consumers = herbivores, secondary consumers = carnivores who eat herbivores, tertiary consumers = c
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

BIO120H1 Lecture Notes - Lightning, Conifer Cone, Pioneer Species

OC43622 Page
10 Jan 2011
32
 science also perceives with theories, and generalization.  biological integration species playing a role with another (depend on each other)  inid
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

lecture note

OC43621 Page
10 Jan 2011
24
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

lecture note

OC43622 Page
10 Jan 2011
27
 stable age distributionproportions of ages remain same. This is always recognized by having younger individuals and fewer older individuals.  popul
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

lecture note

OC43624 Page
10 Jan 2011
28
Blue and green curves eventually damp down, where as the red curve, goes on forever (violent ups and downs not good). S03- so far, we have assumed that
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

lecture note

OC43622 Page
10 Jan 2011
30
 now, we will discuss populations: collection of individuals of the same species in the same are (n)  unlike humans, some plants have unusual reprodu
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

lecture note

OC43622 Page
10 Jan 2011
28
Slide 17- a plants a relationship with animals is completely different from the relationship animals hre with plants, because plants make their own foo
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

lecture note

OC43623 Page
10 Jan 2011
25
Ecological niche modeling (16) these plants don"t grown in north america, but have been introduced. So you look at the niche ( precipitation + other ph
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

lecture note

OC43622 Page
10 Jan 2011
25
 stable age distributionproportions of ages remain same. This is always recognized by having younger individuals and fewer older individuals.  popul
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

lecture note

OC43623 Page
10 Jan 2011
34
S3- animals disperse when their reproductive value is at peak. S4- vanilla seeds: tiny seeds (like dust), coconut- biggest seeds, differ in 7th order m
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Jean Jiang NashFall

study guide for term test 2

OC43625 Page
10 Jan 2011
81
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

BIO120H1 Chapter Notes - Chapter 1: Reaction Rate, Vapor Pressure, Hadley Cell

OC43623 Page
10 Jan 2011
40
 ecology, greek meaning house, study oh how organism interact in an environment.  environmental supports systems: things on which humanity relies for
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Jean Jiang NashFall

study guide/notes for why evolution is true

OC436210 Page
10 Jan 2011
570
 evolution erodes our sense of self, and our morality.  two ideas that completely rejected god: natural selection and evolution.  parts of the evolu
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Jean Jiang NashFall

term test 1 study guide- very detailed

OC436223 Page
10 Jan 2011
98
 warming air expands, becomes less dense and rises. As air heats up, evaporation quicken because equilibrium water vapour increases (doubling with eve
View Document
UTSGPSY100H1Michael InzlichtFall

oct 28 inclass notes

OC43622 Page
10 Jan 2011
20
Anyone above or below is seen through us as being abnormal. For instance being who are smarter than us are nerds, and those less are dumbasses.  our s
View Document
UTSGPSY100H1Michael InzlichtFall

PSY100H1 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Social Facilitation, Utility, Facial Expression

OC436229 Page
10 Jan 2011
46
Anticonvulsive drugs have been proven ineffective in controlling seizures. New technique: removing parts of medial temporal lobes, including hippocampu
View Document
UTSGPSY100H1Michael InzlichtFall

very detailed notes for Chapter 9, 11, 16

OC43628 Page
9 Jan 2011
24
For instance, infants use movement to infer that objects that move together are continuous: we are born with certain numerical abilities: ability to un
View Document
UTSGPSY100H1Michael InzlichtFall

PSY100H1 Lecture Notes - Resting Potential, Moon Illusion, Retina

OC436217 Page
9 Jan 2011
45
 a method for observing the working brain: brain imaging- involves assessing changes in the metabolic activity of the brain, such as noting where the
View Document
UTSGBIO120H1Ingrid L.StefanovicFall

Notes For the Book Economy of Nature...All required chpters

OC436222 Page
9 Jan 2011
66
 warming air expands, becomes less dense and rises. As air heats up, evaporation quicken because equilibrium water vapour increases (doubling with eve
View Document