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required field trip to the Queen's University Biology Station  (one full day on either September 21, 22, 28* raindate 29th*) ESTIMATED COST: 50$ 

An introduction to the major ecological concepts at the scales of individual life history, population, community and ecosystem. This includes population growth and regulation, species interactions, and reproductive and life history strategies, community structure, biogeographic patterns and energy flow.  Emphasis is placed on an interpretation of patterns in terms of mechanisms and consequences of evolution by natural selection. 

Teaching Team:

Paul Martin (lectures)

Laura Nagel (labs)

Textbook: Ecology: The Economy of Nature, 7th Canadian Edition.

Ecology is the study of general principles concerning the

interactions between organisms and their physical and

biological environments. These principles are used to

interpret patterns in the abundance, distribution, and

diversity of organisms, taxa, biomass, and productivity in

both space and time. These interpretations form the

scientific basis for:

-predicting the consequences of environmental change on ecosystems

-management strategies for preventing or minimizing the loss of

ecosystem services threatened by human activities or environmental

change

-management strategies for manipulating natural systems to yield

sustainable net benefits to society

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