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Autotrophic

Biology  Autotroph  Autotrophs
04/18/2014

autotrophic
capable of self-nourishment by using chemical elements for food, for example green plants; contrast to heterotrophic
Source: Noland, George B. 1983. General Biology, 11th Edition. St. Louis, MO. C. V. Mosby ...


TAG: Chemautotrophic
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Autotrophic means self-feeder, i.e. they produce their own food out of raw materials.
Heterotrophic means that they feed on other organisms that have made their own food.
Photoautotrophic: ...

autotrophic certain bacteria that synthesize their own foods.
axon the long extension of a neuron.
bacilli the rod-shaped bacteria (singular, bacillus).

Autotrophic algae: Algae capable of photosynthesis and growth using only dissolved inorganic nutrients.

autotrophic Refers to organisms that synthesize their nutrients and obtain their energy from inorganic raw materials.

Autotrophic nutrition the synthesis of organic molecules from simple inorganic molecules, such as carbon dioxide and water.
Auxin a plant growth substance that acts mainly as a growth stimulator.

autotrophic nutrition Nutrition characterized by the ability to use simple inorganic substances for the synthesis of more complex organic compounds, as in green plants and some bacteria.

An autotrophic organism, usually a photosynthesizer, that contributes to the net primary productivity of a community.
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The autotrophic symbionts occurring in lichens are simple, photosynthetic organisms commonly and traditionally known as algae. These symbionts include both prokaryotic and eukaryotic organisms.

Chemoautotrophic bacteria and archaea manufacture food using energy secured by oxidizing the sulfur flowing out of the cracks ("black smokers").

(v) Are autotrophic (they are the most important terrestrial primary producers)
(vi) Display various adaptations to terrestrial life that differentiate them from their green algae ancestors ...

They can be heterotrophic or autotrophic. These two terms mean they either eat other things (hetero) or make food for themselves (auto). Think about it this way: plants are autotrophic and animals are heterotrophic.

Most plants are autotrophs, as are many protists and bacteria. Contrast with consumer. Autotrophs may be photoautotrophic, using light energy to manufacture food, or chemoautotrophic, using chemical energy.

Plants are also autotrophic, meaning that they produce their own food and do not use other organisms to supply organic nutrients the way animals do.

An organism is defined as heterotrophic when using organic substrates to get its carbon for growth and development, whereas it is autotrophic, when its source of carbon is carbon dioxide (CO2).

Now, the two major groups are the protozoa and their name means early animals and they're in general are heterotrophic and then there's the algae which are generally autotrophic.

In addition to eukaryotes (such as plants and algae), autotrophic bacteria (such as cyanobacteria) play an important role in the fixation of carbon dioxide into organic compounds. Consumers, in turn, use organic compounds and release carbon dioxide.

Members of the genus Ignicoccus are the only obligatory anaerobic chemolithoautotrophic sulfur reducers within the Desulfurococcales, ...

These organisms contain cell walls; plasmodesmata which are required for intercellular activity; plastids with double membranes; and contain photosynthetic pigments thus they are capable of photosynthesis, and are therefore autotrophic in nature.

See also: See also: Organ, Plant, Autotroph, Animals, Animal

Biology  Autotroph  Autotrophs
04/18/2014

 
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