biocoenosis


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Related to biocoenosis: biocenosis, taphocoenosis

biocoenosis

the COMMUNITY of organisms which occupies a particular BIOTOPE.
References in periodicals archive ?
Thus, the purpose of this study was to analyse the association between lesions revealed during vaginal biocoenosis assessment in correlation to lesions described in studies dedicated to cytological assessments of ectocervical smear.
When the low preservation potential of some species is considered together with the patchy distribution, it has to be concluded that a small sample in a sediment core will not resemble the biocoenosis.
If the black grouse actually plays the role of an umbrella species within timberline ecosystems, which still ought to be demonstrated, the promotion of its habitat would likely benefit an entire biocoenosis.
These 'principles' had already been previously mentioned by several thinkers, but Bertalanffy unifies them and extends their scope from the single organism to biological organizations in general--from cell to biocoenosis (i.
Long E aesthesia (capacity for feeling and sensation) Long I metempsychosize, cyanicide, cytosine (in DNA) Long O adipocellulose, biocoenosis, monopsychosis
This can give information about the position of an individual while eating as well as its function as a part of the biocoenosis (Amezaga 1988, Gual-Frau and Gallardo-Cabello 1988).
The German naturalist Karl Mobius (1825-1908) developed the concept of biocoenosis after studying oyster beds.
Hutchinson(4): in crude terms, it concerns the collection of traits that constitute the mode according to which a species in inserted into a biocoenosis.
If environmental factors like temperature, carbon dioxide concentration, or light intensity change in the future, it is important to know which genomic potentials polar biocoenosis have to resist the climatic change.