Where results make sense
About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   PR   |   Contact us  

Topic: Protista

Related Topics

  Nearctica - Natural History - Protista
Although they have a formal name, the protists (Protista) is essentially a miscellaneous collection of all of the eucaryotic organisms that remain after the plants, animals, and fungi are removed.
You may wish to start with the general introduction to the classification of the protists listed below.
Protista - A General Introduction to Their Classification.
www.nearctica.com /nathist/protista/protista.htm   (80 words)

  Protista - MSN Encarta
Protista, group of comparatively simple organisms, called protists, that have characteristics of both plants and animals.
The term Protista was first used in 1862 by the German biologist Ernst Haeckel to describe microscopic organisms that were neither clearly animallike nor plantlike.
The classification of the Protista is currently based largely on the structure and organization of the cell, the presence of organelles, and the pattern of reproduction or life cycles.
encarta.msn.com /encyclopedia_761562072/Protista.html   (1042 words)

 About Protista   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Protista International AB is the parent company of three commercial divisions, all active in the Life Science sector.
Protista is located in the southern part of Sweden in the dynamic Swedish-Danish “bioregion”, Medicon Valley.
Protista is owned by a mix of interesting companies, all specialised in the field of life science.
www.protista.se /about_protista.html   (219 words)

 Protista AB
Protista AB Protista is a Life Science Organ-isation providing products and services of the highest quality.
The company’s main emphasis is on cutting-edge research in the area of biotechnology, with a special focus on fermentation and bioseparation.
At Protista you will find a professional and expeditious partner that always puts competence and commitment first.
www.protista.se   (54 words)

 [No title]
Protista is a kingdom of single-celled and multicellular eukaryotic organisms.
The kingdom Protista is unique among the six classification kingdoms.
One species in the Protista Kingdom is Trichomonas vaginalis, trichomonas vaginalis is a protozoal parasite infecting humans, adheres to the epithelial layer of the infected urogenital tract and causes trichomonas vaginitis.
www.angelfire.com /ks3/gburney/protista.html   (366 words)

 The Origins of Eukaryotic Diversity
Kingdom protista in the five-kingdom system is a paraphyletic kingdom, meaning that there exist a number of taxa (kingdoms) that are not included among the protists but nevertheless descended from protists (5ks)
The trend during the 1970s and 1980s was to expand the boundaries of Kingdom Protista to include some groups of multicellular organisms, such as seaweeds, classified in earlier versions of the five-kingdom system as either plants (in the case of seaweeds) or fungi.
In its expanded form, Kingdom Protista also encompassed phyla of funguslike organisms, such as the forms known as slime molds and water molds, which may have their closest relatives among the unicellular eukaryotes called amoebas.
www.mansfield.ohio-state.edu /~sabedon/campbl28.htm   (1568 words)

 Archarbacteria, Eubacteria, and "Protista"   (Site not responding. Last check: )
The "Protista" is the first group of eukaryotic organisms that you will examine.
Protista is the oldest, most diverse, and most difficult to characterize of the eukaryote groups.
In general, members of the Protista are single-celled eukaryotic organisms that lack the distinctive features of other eukaryotes such as plants, animals, and fungi.
www.usd.edu /biol/labs/151/monera51.htm   (1702 words)

 Protist - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The protists are a paraphyletic grade, rather than a natural (monophyletic) group, and do not have much in common besides a relatively simple organization (unicellular, or multicellular without highly specialized tissues).
At one time, bacteria were also considered protists, under the three-kingdom system of Animalia (corresponding closely to the modern kingdom), Plantae (which included Fungi as well as plants), and Protista (everything else).
Protozoa are mostly single-celled, motile protists that feed by phagocytosis, though there are numerous exceptions.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Protista   (567 words)

 Wikinfo | Protista
The Kingdom Protista or Protoctista is one of the commonly recognized biological kingdoms, including all the eukaryotes except for the plants, fungi, animals, and sometimes other groups which are treated in separate kingdoms.
Eventually the kingdom Protista was created to house these forms, with the classes of protozoa (corresponding roughly to the above) being promoted to phyla.
Images, some of which are used under the doctrine of Fair use or used with permission, may not be available.
www.wikinfo.org /wiki.php?title=Protista   (374 words)

 Protista - HighBeam Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: )
PROTISTA [Protista] or Protoctista, in the five-kingdom system of classification, a kingdom comprising a variety of unicellular and some simple multinuclear and multicellular eukaryotic organisms.
Protists, which are eukaryotes, have cells that have a membrane-bound nucleus, DNA that is associated with histone proteins, and organelles (e.g., mitochondria and chloroplasts).
Find newspaper and magazine articles plus images and maps related to "Protista" at HighBeam.
www.encyclopedia.com /doc/1E1-protista.html   (301 words)

 Biological Diversity 3
Due to this tremendous diversity, classification of the Protista is difficult.
Several new kingdoms have been proposed for the old protista, although consensus amongst systematists working with these groups has yet to fully emerge.
Tree of Life: Eukaryotes This section of the tree of life project is developed by David J. Patterson and Mitchell L. Sogin, and explains the details of systematic placement of the various eukaryotic groups, especially those formerly known as the protista.
www.emc.maricopa.edu /faculty/farabee/BIOBK/BioBookDiversity_3.html   (5273 words)

Some members of Kingdom Protista: simple eukaryotes including protozoa and algae','(proto = first)','../../sounds/bio106/protista.wav')" onMouseOver="window.status='Simple Eukaryotes'; return true">Protista are unicellular, others are colonial, and yet others are multicellular.
Note that in the colonial forms, all the cells are similar with similar, generalized functions, whereas in the truly multicellular species, the “body” of the organism consists of a variety of types of cells, each type with its own specialized function.
Slime molds are often brightly-colored (yellow or orange).
biology.clc.uc.edu /courses/bio106/protista.htm   (2276 words)

 SparkNotes: Protista
Home : Math & Science : Biology Study Guides : Microorganisms : Protista
Ask a question or start a discussion on the SparkNotes community boards.
SparkNotes Study Cards boil down Chemistry into digestible tidbits, making studying easier.
www.sparknotes.com /biology/microorganisms/protista   (53 words)

The outbreak of this protist was quickly halted, but it's effects will be remembered by many Milwaukeans for a long time to come.
Thus, it shouldn't surprise you to find that some protists are microscopic while others are enormous in size...or that some protists are photosynthetic while others are not...or that some protists behave and move about their environment while others are completely immobile.
The cell type characteristic of Kingdom Protista is called eukaryotic.
facstaff.uww.edu /wentzl/protista.html   (331 words)

 BOTW Directory - Science > Biology > Plants and Animals > Protista
Checklist of UK Recorded Protista - Provides a listing of known members of this group of organisms.
Kingdom Protista - Presents an interactive phylogenetic tree to highlight the diversity of this group of organisms.
Protista Tutorials - Offers downloadable educational movies on members of the kingdom.
botw.org /top/Science/Biology/Plants_and_Animals/Protista   (915 words)

 PROTISTS   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Protozoa are members of the Kingdom Protista, along with Algae (plant-like), and Slime Molds, and Water Molds (Fungi-like).
Algae are plant-like organisms that belong to the Kingdom Protista.
Algae differ from protozoa, which are also classified in the Kingdom Protista, in that they manufacture their food through the process of photosynthesis.
www.sirinet.net /~jgjohnso/protista.html   (4677 words)

 Amazon.com: Protista: Books   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Protista 2: Sarcodina chiefly "Thecamoebians" and Foraminiferida (Treatise on invertebrate paleontology) by Alfred R Loeblich (Unknown Binding - 1964)
Kingdom Protista II: Protozoa: Separate from Laboratory Outlines in Biology VI by Peter Abramoff and Robert G. Thomson (Paperback - Jan 1, 1995)
Freshwater heliozoa (protista, heliozoa) from Indiana.: An article from: Proceedings of the Indiana Academy of Science by Daniel E. Wujek (Digital - Dec 30, 2003) - HTML
www.amazon.com /s?ie=UTF8&keywords=Protista&tag=betweenplanet-20&index=books&link_code=qs&page=1   (350 words)

 Kingdom Protista
Members of the Kingdom Protista are an unusual group of organisms that were put together because they don't really seem to belong to any other group.
In some ways, the Kingdom Protista is home for the "leftover" organisms that couldn't be classified elsewhere.
You might not think a tiny one-celled amoeba has much in common with a giant sea kelp, but they're both members of this kingdom.
www.windows.ucar.edu /tour/link=/life/protista.html&edu=elem   (128 words)

You are expected to study the material as called for in the laboratory-manual.
Here is a list of preserved material of the Protista (including microscope slides) that is available in the Department of Biology.
Some of the items listed are called for in the laboratory-exercise (and, hence, your study of them is required), whereas others are not.
inside.msj.edu /academics/faculty/davisr/potpouri/protista.htm   (2287 words)

 KINGDOM PROTISTA: N.S.   (Site not responding. Last check: )
KINGDOM PROTISTA: N.S. The kingdom Protista is used to group most single-celled organisms, except bacteria and blue-green algae.
Protista is a large and variable group containing both plant and animal characteristics.
They can detect vibrations, and when stalking active prey, they will avoid contact until their false foot has surrounded the prey completely.
www.gov.ns.ca /natr/wildlife/wns/WNS6.HTM   (256 words)

 Protis Online Lesson
The goal of this project is to produce a web site which supports students searching for information concerning the Kingdom of Protista..
Some of these terms are shared with the Fungi Lesson and may not be used.
Some live in the digestive tracts of termites and assist in the digestion of cellulose.
www.kent.k12.wa.us /staff/TimLynch/sci_class/chap09/lesson_protista/Protista_Lesson.html   (327 words)

The diagnostic characters of the algal group as a whole were ill-defined, but nevertheless vastly different from the well-defined traits of the other two plant subkingdoms, namely the bryophytes and vascular land plants.
Then there were other biologists who regarded some of these multicellular forms to be placed in Kingdom Protista.
The general classification of groups within the algae is based partly upon the nature of the chlorophylls and accessory pigments present in the photosynthetic membranes.
www.botany.uwc.ac.za /algae/StudentAssignments/JanusGoulding96/algae5k.htm   (387 words)

 Protista - Biognomen   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Eukaryotic cells have developed an internal membrane system, allowing them to increase their size to ten times a typical prokaryote.
One branch of the Protista led to the major multicellular forms: animals, fungi, and plants.
A number of other algae and slime molds have also achieved multicellularity.
webpages.charter.net /teefile/biognomen/Protista.html   (148 words)

 Protista: Flora and Fauna at Canadian Content
Additional Information: The Kingdom-level grouping known as Protista or Protoctistae consists mainly of microscopic organisms.
It is defined by exclusion: its members are neither animals (which develop from a blastula), plants (which develop from an embryo), fungi (which lack
Modified by Canadian Content © 1997 - 2007.
www.canadiancontent.net /dir/Top/Science/Biology/Flora_and_Fauna/Protista   (303 words)

Try your search on: Qwika (all wikis)

  About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   Press   |   Contact us  
Copyright © 2005-2007 www.factbites.com Usage implies agreement with terms.