Many species became extinct after an asteroid occurs on planet
Earth and think about if they were alive during our years there would be huge discovery scientist who would discover or create domination to cause this world to break apart. I disagree if we bring regime species during the asteroid there, would be massive destruction to cause planet Earth to shatter apart; humans would be injured by the ancient species; and we would have to harvest our own food resources in the dangerous species territory.
I disagree if we bring back ancient species during the asteroid
Should we have to kill one species to save another? In this prompt, I have to write a blog post about my opinion on one current event question. My question is “Should we have to kill one species to save another?” In my opinion, I believe that it all depends on the situation and if that species is more beneficial to us. Depending, on how it affects us and if it can do more to help, then yes, but if it doesn’t then no.
Currently, there are thousands of species on the planet that are in danger of becoming extinct. A lot of the animals that are endangered are ones you wouldn't think of. For example, tigers are endangered because of people cutting down the jungles and hunter tigers for their skin.
The most important aspect of penguin breeding is the specific mating rituals that vary from species to species. Different species breed in unique ways that separate them from one another. Penguins are very different from any other birth, and their mating rituals reflect their uniqueness. What I have learned from my research has really opened my eyes to the intriguing mating rituals of different species of penguin.
After researching yet another database, I have found out much more about my research topic. Penguin behavior between males and females directly coincides with the mating process. Vocal and visual signals presented by the males allow the females to understand whether or not the male is fit for breeding, as well as personal protection. Some females will offer stones to the males in exchange for intercourse, which is extremely intriguing. It displays a need for affection, and a sort of trade between the male and female.
Something I’ve been wondering for months now is: Can animals be homosexual? This topic has really caught my attention and I've been eager to find the answer that I am looking for. I was both determined and motivated to finally find an answer to the question I have wondered about for a long time.
Studying evolutionary biology is like studying a giant jigsaw puzzle with only half of the pieces in place so far. 150 years ago, Darwin conceived of the puzzle and since then, scientists have gradually been classifying the species in our world in phylogenetic categories. You know how sometimes when you're working on a puzzle, you find one piece that helps you fit in like 30 others? Well that just happened for Natalia Rybczynski and her colleages from the Canadian Museum of Nature. The species they found was named Puijila darwini, or "Darwin's young marine mammal," an apt name considering it fills in an important evolutionary link between modern day seals and walruses and the ancient land mammals they supposedly evolved from.