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Topic: Animalia


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In the News (Tue 18 Jun 19)

  
  ADW: Animalia: Information
All animals are members of the Kingdom Animalia, also called Metazoa.
This Kingdom does not contain the prokaryotes (Kingdom Monera, includes bacteria, blue-green algae) or the protists (Kingdom Protista, includes unicellular eukaryotic organisms).
All members of the Animalia are multicellular, and all are heterotrophs (that is, they rely directly or indirectly on other organisms for their nourishment).
animaldiversity.ummz.umich.edu /site/accounts/information/Animalia.html   (410 words)

  
  Animalia by Graeme Base - Book Review
ANIMALIA's challenging vocabulary is well supported by vivid artwork.
But ANIMALIA assumes readers are intelligent, and older kids will enjoy the sophisticated art and text.
ANIMALIA takes readers on a leisurely march through the alphabet--leisurely, because it's improbable that anyone will hurry through this spectacular oversized illustrated book.
www.commonsensemedia.org /book-reviews/Animalia.html   (479 words)

  
  Subscribe to AnimaliA | Humane Society International   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-05)
AnimaliA is a place for questions and answers on specific animal protection activities and problems.
AnimaliA is a place for established animal-protection societies and experienced individuals to share their knowledge with newly-formed groups or those struggling to protect animals in developing countries where resources are very limited.
AnimaliA is designed to be a support service, particularly for those working for the animals in countries where there may be no animal protection laws and very little, if any, public recognition of the value of animals as living, sentient beings.
www.hsus2.org /forms/animalia.html   (344 words)

  
 Animal - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Animals are a major group of organisms, classified as the kingdom Animalia or Metazoa.
Colloquially, and in some religions, humans are considered separate from animals (on account of their unique abilities of speech and advanced thought or the view that they are the chosen representatives of a deity), but they belong together by current biological and taxonomical standards.
The name animal comes from the Latin word animal, of which animalia is the plural, and ultimately from anima, meaning vital breath or soul.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Animal   (1864 words)

  
 Kingdom Animalia
Kingdom Animalia is one of four kingdoms in the Domain Eukarya.
Animalia are multicellular, while most Protista (excepting the multicellular algae, which are plant-like) are unicellular.
Kingdom Animalia is thought to have arose in the sea, from colonial protists.
sidwell.edu /us/science/vlb5/Labs/Classification_Lab/Eukarya/Animalia   (1196 words)

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