Chapter 23 Homework - Name: Andra mquqm Guided Reading:...

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Unformatted text preview: Name: Andra mquqm Guided Reading: Chapter 23 — The Evolution of Populations 1. How does the “modern synthesis” theory of evolution diifer from Darwin’s Theory of Natural Selection? Modem sqnWQS-b us a Ween; oi? eooiuhen final inlegmled discoveries and iciqu Cram munq ohH‘ere'm» Fields. \hcludl‘ntb pah‘ieo'iogq. -¥onv\omq, biogeogrqphwond ‘pc'pu\ot¥'\c\n (beneh CS 2. Population genetics puts a mathematical approach to the study of mieroevolution. Define each of the terms commonly used in population genetics. a. Population: \oooliceoi group oi‘ individuals beiohgmg to We same species b. Genepool: the iciqi aggregate. o? genes in ex popumfich cur ontf one. {-i‘me c. Genefrequency: A Pc?u\O~HCVfl‘S gene'h‘c Si—ruc’cure Q'quuencq gr; queies and QEhO-WP‘B‘S 3. List the five conditions that must be met by a population to insure stability (no evolution). a. vent \Idtge oopMOMC'n site. b. \SO\Qch Prom other Pcpwoflwc‘ns e. no he’r mumhc‘ns d. mantle m 'mko‘o) e. no nutmeg se‘iec'ucn 4. Assuming Hardy—Weinberg distribution of genes in a population, write the equation that describes genotype frequencies. PQ+QP%*C\’1:\ 5. Define the following: a- p2= eyeauehcq 09 an C-q2= Grequmcq 09 “0* WWW“ (genoqu b. 2pq= Eyeqwnq oi» Ho and GR geneiupe 6. What is the HvW assumption that is broken when genetic drift occurs? Explain. benefit GHWW exiploms We Occqfqnce O£ m] croeucm'hon changes m We gene peoi oil c1 small Populqhan,aue +0 Chance, 'theqeficre irims WM MWMOWS We ‘deo Hm euoluh‘oh H) mm e weakens can be ruled out; The QT'R- 1 n ' mi h + 'm :5 ‘1 7. Hoxgdogscgenetic drift apply to each of the followiné? lee angellgmple of eacli. pa '0 e a. Founders efEeCt— town (benekc; dec, We smaher We Somme sue] me \ess We geneuc 'mkeqp 0? We comms‘ts will (ewe 3'?er {he wane pod at the may pepumfien meq {29% 6x3 mom-canon cl» cm cselcikeu taxman, make. at, b. Bottleneckeffect— wiUfl QEhEHC th We“ famous usuallLf (Educ: we were“ genes“: unr1ubih¥q m o. pcpu'iokten bQ-CCl‘JSE Q\\E\ES {-‘cr (14’ music Sc‘me 103i cue \cs.‘ pm .919 game 900‘" 9": Emwxquu‘aes, Cues. Hoods 8. How does each of the following break H’W assumptions? a. Natural selection— tesuu‘g on u\\e\es 'ng «passed 01099 We hefi qene‘cfiicn m numbefi Q\Spfopgv¥\uhu:\e kc; we,“ remmoe Exeqmcies m We vmsem genemfleh b. Geneflow— gehehe exchnhg due *0 the mfimgwm guf— serum mdwidwfis cw gom€¥es beiween Popumjhcm CI Mutation— mu*o\\eh$ Xhofi' are hQHSYY‘flle—d m geniuses com immedxoseh] change Nine, gene, poo‘i oi q pepuiowim bu. SubsHiMHmb one ctfleie For unolhe'r d. Selective mating —— 9. Why is genetic variation important to evolution? Because notxm¥\cn «pvouxdes We mm maimed (sane gub5¥tcx§e> on UJ‘mCh mmmi seieci‘nn works 10‘ What is the role of mutations in ensuring variation? The to\e oi muhhcn is +0 creme new C1\\Q\es or C“ 0“Q,€S m *‘ne nucleohde se quence of DNA 11. What factors of sexual reproduction lead to variations within a population? Se wed womauehcn shuPHes o. 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This note was uploaded on 04/20/2010 for the course WDR 1596324 taught by Professor Dude during the Spring '10 term at University of the East, Manila.

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Chapter 23 Homework - Name: Andra mquqm Guided Reading:...

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