All of the fitness within a population.
All of the individuals within a population.
All of the mutations within a population.
All of the adaptations within a population.
All of the alleles of genes within a population.
Favoring heritable features that make the organism better suited to survive and reproduce.
Producing a constant numb of offspring while in that environment.
Surviving for a fixed amount of time.
Resisting the environment and keeping the environment from changing.
Favoring those individuals with the most favorable acquired characteristics.
When immigration in and out of the area are held constant.
When changes only take place over long periods of time.
When it includes episodes of extinction.
When the population is designed to survive in new habitats.
When all of the Hardy-Weinberg assumptions are met.
P and q
1 - p and 1 - q
Large population size.
Inheritance of acquired characteristics.
Creation of new species.
Increasing evolutionary resistance.
The population is very large.
No gene flow occurs.
No selection occurs.
Random mating occurs.
No polymorphic loci exist in the population.
Mating with certain trait-containing individuals.
Mating with dominant phenotypes.
Hybridization between individuals of adjacent populations.
Removing the barriers between the populations.
Physical movement of genes within an individual by transposons.
Shifting balance theory.
Low rates of mutation.
Many polymorphic alleles.
Little variation in physiology and behavior.