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Biology: How Life Works

Buch von James Morris , Daniel Hartl , Andrew Knoll , Robert Lue , Melissa Michael , Andrew Berry , Andrew Biewener , Brian Farrell und Noel Michele Holbrook

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Im Sortiment seit:
3. Auflage von 2019
3rd ed. 2019
Morris, James
Hartl, Daniel
Knoll, Andrew
Lue, Robert
Michael, Melissa
Berry, Andrew
Biewener, Andrew
Farrell, Brian
Holbrook, Noel Michele
Macmillan Education
Macmillan Learning
W. H. Freeman
Allgemeines, Lexika
2723 gr
Biology: How Life Works was written in response to recent and exciting changes in biology, education, and technology with the goal of helping students to think like biologists. The connected resources of text, visual program, and assessments were developed together to provide students with the best resources to gain a modern understanding of biology.
The third edition expands upon this approach by making both the text and media more flexible for instructors and easier to implement. New scientific skills-focused content gives students the tools they need to continue through a life sciences curriculum. Major content revisions in the coverage of DNA Structure and Function, Animal Form and Function, and a complete reorganisation of our Ecology coverage streamline the content and make for a more flexible teaching experience.
There are great improvements to the media and assessment programs. Improved diversity of assessments (more diversity of Bloom's level, new item types, and new tutorials) and improved data analytics to allow for more insight into students learning. The Visual Syntheses have been re-imagined, creating simpler and more powerful tools to help students see connections between topics.
Thematic - The authors of How Life Works use six themes to guide decisions about which concepts to include and how to organise them. The themes provide a framework that helps students see biology as a set of connected concepts rather than disparate facts

Selective - How Life Works is not a reference for all of biology, but rather a resource focused on foundational concepts, terms, and experiments. It explains fundamental topics carefully, with an appropriate amount of supporting detail, so that students leave an introductory biology class with a framework on which to build
Integrated - How Life Works moves away from minimally related chapters to provide guidance on how concepts connect to one another and the bigger picture. Across the book, key concepts such as chemistry are presented in context and Cases and Visual Synthesis Figures throughout provide a framework for connecting and assimilating information

Improvements to the visual program, Re-imagined Visual Synthesis Program: The Visual Syntheses have been re- imagined to be a simpler and more effective tool to help students understand the connections between biological concepts
Re-imagined 3D Animations: The powerful 3D animations have been re-imagined as more flexible tools for students. While still available as full length videos, they are also available as shorter clips which have been split into more manageable lengths with added annotations and better aligned assessments
Skills Primers are a new approach to developing the scientific, biological, and cognitive skills students need to be successful in an introductory biology course
How Do We Know - A major revision to these figures in the book has turned their focus from not only explaining the scientific process behind discoveries, but also developing the scientific and biological skills students need to apply these concepts
The Hub is HLW's teaching and learning destination. The Hub provides an easy way to find teaching and learning resources, including all of our in-class activities
Information zum Autor
James R. Morris is Professor of Biology at Brandeis University. He teaches a wide variety of courses for majors and non-majors, including introductory biology, evolution, genetics and genomics, epigenetics, comparative vertebrate anatomy, and a first-year seminar on Darwin's On the Origin of Species. He is the recipient of numerous teaching awards from Brandeis and Harvard. Dr. Morris received a PhD in genetics from Harvard University and an MD from Harvard Medical School. He was a Junior Fellow in the Society of Fellows at Harvard University, and a National Academies Education Fellow and Mentor in the Life Sciences.

Daniel L. Hartl is Higgins Professor of Biology in the Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology at Harvard University and Professor of Immunology and Infectious Diseases at the Harvard Chan School of Public Health. His lab studies molecular evolutionary genetics and population genetics and genomics. Dr. Hartl is the recipient of the Samuel Weiner Outstanding Scholar Award as well as the Gold Medal of the Stazione Zoologica Anton Dohrn, Naples. He has served as President of the Genetics Society of America and President of the Society for Molecular Biology and Evolution. Dr. Hartl's PhD is from the University of Wisconsin, and he did postdoctoral studies at the University of California, Berkeley.

Andrew H. Knoll is Fisher Professor of Natural History in the Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology at Harvard University. He is also Professor of Earth and Planetary Sciences. Dr. Knoll teaches introductory courses in both departments. His research focuses on the early evolution of life, Precambrian environmental history, and the interconnections between the two. He has also worked extensively on the early evolution of animals, mass extinction, and plant evolution.
Robert Lue is Professor of Molecular and Cellular Biology at Harvard University and the Richard L. Menschel Faculty Director of the Derek Bok Center for Teaching and Learning. He has coauthored undergraduate biology textbooks and chaired education conferences on college biology for the National Academies and the National Science Foundation and o n diversity in science for the Howard Hughes Medical Institute and the National Institutes of Health.
Melissa Michael is Director for Core Curriculum and Assistant Director for Undergraduate Instruction for the School of Molecular and Cellular Biology at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Andrew Berry is Lecturer in the Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology and an undergraduate advisor in the Life Sciences at Harvard University. With research interests in evolutionary biology and history of science, he teaches courses that either focus on one of the areas or combine the two.
Andrew Biewener is Charles P. Lyman Professor of Biology in the Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology at Harvard University and Director of the Concord Field Station. He teaches both introductory and advanced courses in anatomy, physiology, and biomechanics.

Brian D. Farrell is Director of the David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies and Professor of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology and Curator in Entomology at the Museum of Comparative Zoology at Harvard University. He is an authority on coevolution between insects and plants and a specialist on the biology of beetles.

N. Michele Holbrook is Charles Bullard Professor of Forestry in the Department of Organismi c and Evolutionary Biology at Harvard University. She teaches an introductory course on biodiversity as well as advanced courses in plant biology.
1. Life: Chemical, Cellular and Evolutionary Foundations.- Case 1 The First Cell: Information, Homeostasis, and Energy.- 2. The Molecules of Life.- 3. Nucleic Acids: The Encoding of Biological Information.- 4. Translation and Protein Structure.- 5. Organizing Principles: Lipids, Membranes, and Cell Compartments.- 6. Making Life Work: Capturing and Using Energy.- 7. Cellular Respiration: Harvesting Energy from Carbohydrates.- 8. Photosynthesis: Using Sunlight to Build Carbohydrates.- Case 2 Cancer: Cell Signaling, Form, and Division.- 9. Cell Signaling.- 10. Cell Form and Function: Cytoskeleton, Cellular Junctions, and Extracellular Matrix.- 11. Cell Division: Mitosis and Meiosis.- Case 3 You, from A to T: Your Personal Genome.- 12. DNA Replication and Manipulation.- 13. Genomes.- 14. Mutation and Genetic Variation.- 15. Mendelian Inheritance.- 16. Sex Chromosomes, Linkage and Organelles.- 17. The Genetic and Environmental Basis of Complex Traits.- 18. Genetic and Epigenetic Regulation.- 19. Genes and Development.- 20. Animal Nervous Systems.- 21. Animal Movement: Muscles and Skeleton.- Case 4 Malaria: Co-evolution of Humans and a Parasite.- 22.- Evolution: Change over Time.- 23. Endocrine System.- 24. Species and Speciation.- 25. Evolutionary Patterns: Phylogeny and Fossils.- 26. Human Origins and Evolution.- Case 5 The Human Microbiome: Diversity Within.- 27.The Diversity of Prokaryotes.- 28. Eukaryotic Cells: Origins and Diversity.- 29. Being Multicellular.- Case 6 Agriculture: Feeding a Growing Population.- 30. Plant Structure and Physiology: Moving Photosynthesis onto Land.- 31. Plant Reproduction: Finding Mates and Dispersing Offspring.- 32. Plant Defense: Keeping the World Green.- 33. Plant Growth and Development: Building the Plant Body.- 34. Plant Diversity.- 35. Fungi: Structure, Function and Diversity.- Case 7 Biology Inspired Engineering: Using Nature to Solve Problems.- 36. Animal Form, Function, and Evolutionary History.- 37. Cardiovascular and Respiratory Systems.- 38. Metabolism, Nutrition, and Digestion.- 39. Animal Renal Systems: Water and Waste.- 40. Animal Reproduction and Development.- 41. Ecosystem Ecology.- 42. Immune System.- 43. Behavior and Behavioral Ecology.- Case 8 Biodiversity and Biodiversity Loss.- 44. Animal Diversity.- 45. Population Ecology.- 46. Species Interactions and Communities.- 47. Climate and Biomes.- 48. The Anthropocene.