Interactions Among Living Things Practice For Proprof Exam

18 Questions | Total Attempts: 70

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Interactions Among Living Things Practice For Proprof Exam

Interactions Among Living Things


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    Which term matches these relationships: A cape buffalo with an oxpecker (bird) on its back in Kenya. The oxpecker(bird) feeds from the supply of ticks on the buffalo, which in turn benefits from tick removal. This is called: 
    • A. 

      Natural selection

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Mutualism

    • H. 

      Niche

    • I. 

      Commensalism

    • J. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • K. 

      Host

    • L. 

      Competition

  • 2. 
    Which term matches these relationships: A deer tick attaches itself to a person walking in the woods. To access blood, the tick imbeds itself into the skin of the person. In the skin, the tick transfers bacteria that causes a rash and Lyme disease, which makes the person ill.  This is called: 
    • A. 

      Natural selection

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Mutualism

    • H. 

      Niche

    • I. 

      Commensalism

    • J. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • K. 

      Host

    • L. 

      Competition

  • 3. 
    A relationship in which one specie benefits and the other is not harmed or helped: 
    • A. 

      Natural selection

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Mutualism

    • H. 

      Niche

    • I. 

      Commensalism

    • J. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • K. 

      Host

    • L. 

      Competition

  • 4. 
    A relationship where one organism lives in or on another organism, causing it harm: 
    • A. 

      Natural selection

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Mutualism

    • H. 

      Niche

    • I. 

      Commensalism

    • J. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • K. 

      Host

    • L. 

      Competition

  • 5. 
    If two species inhabit the same niche, one of the species will eventually die off as their is ____________ between organisms trying to survive with the same resources.
    • A. 

      Natural selection

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Mutualism

    • H. 

      Niche

    • I. 

      Commensalism

    • J. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • K. 

      Host

    • L. 

      Competition

  • 6. 
    Over time the characteristics that have helped individuals survive are inherited by their offspring. These are: 
    • A. 

      Natural selection

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Mutualism

    • H. 

      Niche

    • I. 

      Commensalism

    • J. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • K. 

      Host

    • L. 

      Competition

  • 7. 
    Which term matches these relationships: Remora are long, slender brown fish with a dorsal fin used as an oval sucker-like structures that open and close to take a firm hold on the larger marine animals, like a shark. By sliding backward, the remora can increase the suction, or it can release itself by swimming forward. Remora's are commonly found attached to sharks,using them as transport and protection and also obtaining food from fragments dropped by them.  This is called: 
    • A. 

      Natural selection

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Mutualism

    • H. 

      Niche

    • I. 

      Commensalism

    • J. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • K. 

      Host

    • L. 

      Competition

  • 8. 
    The characteristic of an individual that makes it better suited for its environment:
    • A. 

      Natural selection

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Mutualism

    • H. 

      Niche

    • I. 

      Commensalism

    • J. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • K. 

      Host

    • L. 

      Competition

  • 9. 
    The organism that benefits from living in or on another: 
    • A. 

      Natural selection

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Mutualism

    • H. 

      Niche

    • I. 

      Commensalism

    • J. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • K. 

      Host

    • L. 

      Competition

  • 10. 
    The organism that does the killing of another is the:
    • A. 

      Commensalism

    • B. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • C. 

      Host

    • D. 

      Competition

    • E. 

      Mutualism

    • F. 

      Niche

    • G. 

      Prey

    • H. 

      Predator

    • I. 

      Adaptations

    • J. 

      Predation

    • K. 

      Symbiosis

    • L. 

      Natural selection

  • 11. 
    The organism that is caused harm as other organism lives in or on it:
    • A. 

      Niche

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Natural selection

    • H. 

      Commensalism

    • I. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • J. 

      Host

    • K. 

      Competition

    • L. 

      Mutualism

  • 12. 
    The organism that is killed is the:
    • A. 

      Niche

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Natural selection

    • H. 

      Commensalism

    • I. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • J. 

      Host

    • K. 

      Competition

    • L. 

      Mutualism

  • 13. 
    The relationship between two species that benefits at least one of the species: 
    • A. 

      Niche

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Natural selection

    • H. 

      Commensalism

    • I. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • J. 

      Host

    • K. 

      Competition

    • L. 

      Mutualism

  • 14. 
    The relationship that benefits both species: 
    • A. 

      Niche

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Natural selection

    • H. 

      Commensalism

    • I. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • J. 

      Host

    • K. 

      Competition

    • L. 

      Mutualism

  • 15. 
    The role of an organism in its habitat: 
    • A. 

      Niche

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Natural selection

    • H. 

      Commensalism

    • I. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • J. 

      Host

    • K. 

      Competition

    • L. 

      Mutualism

  • 16. 
    What is it when one organism kills another organism for food energy: 
    • A. 

      Niche

    • B. 

      Prey

    • C. 

      Predator

    • D. 

      Adaptations

    • E. 

      Predation

    • F. 

      Symbiosis

    • G. 

      Natural selection

    • H. 

      Commensalism

    • I. 

      Parasite/parasitism

    • J. 

      Host

    • K. 

      Competition

    • L. 

      Mutualism

  • 17. 
    Which of these relationships is the best example of parasitism?
    • A. 

      A bat pollinating a saguaro cactus

    • B. 

      An oyster crab living off the algae on it's host oyster

    • C. 

      A flea living on cat blood

    • D. 

      Ants protecting a tree that produce its only food

  • 18. 
    Why are there fewer organisms at the top of the food chain?
    • A. 

      There are usually few organisms at the top because there is a limited amount of energy available at that level of a food web.

    • B. 

      There are usually few organisms at the top because the organisms at the top of the food chain care for their young longer than organisms lower on the food chain.

    • C. 

      There are usually few organisms at the top because the organisms at the top of the food chain consume are omnivores that consume diverse kinds of organisms that are lower on the food chain.

    • D. 

      There are usually few organisms at the top because the organisms at the top of the food chain are scavengers consuming what other organisms have left behind.

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