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Intro to Evolution Ch 15 Objective: 3.05 Examine the development of the theory of evolution by natural selection including: development of the theory; the origin and history of life; Slide 2 The Fossil Record Chapter 15.1 Objective: Examine the development of the theory of evolution by natural selection including: fossil and biochemical evidence; mechanisms of evolution; applications (pesticide and antibiotic resistance) Slide 3 Why use fossils? Scientists have used the fossil record to construct a history of life on Earth. Earths life forms appeared 3.5 billion years ago Fossil record is not complete, but pretty good for general information Slide 4 Fossils Trace of long-dead organism Formed in sediment dust, sand, mud by wind or water Hard body parts frozen in time Minerals replace soft tissue > rocks Slide 5 Types of fossils Mold imprint of organism Cast imprint replaced with minerals looks like a model Evidence of behavior footprints/tracks Insects petrified and frozen in amber Slide 6 Dating Fossils Relative Dating Rock layers are put down in order Oldest on bottom, youngest layers on top Radiometric Dating Use Carbon-14 for ages 50,000 years or less Half-life is 5730 years Slide 7 Nicolaus Steno Law of superposition successive layers of rock or soil were deposited on top of one another by wind or water Stratum (lowest layer) or layer in cross section is the oldest, top layer is youngest Slide 8 Earths age ~ 4.6 billion years Relative age age by comparison e.g. I am older than you by comparison yet you dont know my exact age E.g. the cement in the foundation of the building is older than the roof by comparison yet I dont know the exact age in years of the building Absolute age age in years by radiometric dating (carbon -14) Slide 9 Succession of forms Extinct disappeared from existence Mass extinctions large numbers of species disappeared drastic environmental change like volcanic activity, collisions with asteroids Slide 10 First organisms begin with prokaryotes in Precambrian era (540 mya) Biogeography study of the geographical distribution of fossils Indicates that organisms arise in areas where similar body forms lived suggesting that they are the new-improved model! A modified version Slide 11 Theories of Evolution Chapter 15.2 Objective: 3.05 Examine the development of the theory of evolution by natural selection including: development of the theory; the origin and history of life; Slide 12 Processes of science vs. processes of faith Science: Observe Ask questions Propose hypotheses Conduct Investigation Alter hypotheses Faith: Religious faith is a belief; Faith is not altered to fit evidence I ask students to learn theory of evolution they dont have to believe in it just understand it. I will not teach creationism nor intelligent design they are not science Slide 13 Evolutionary Timeline Slide 14 Jean Baptiste de LaMarck inheritance of acquired traits characteristic passed to offspring; not determined by genes repeated use or disuse of body part during their lifetime was then passed down to offspring or inherited E.g. webbed feet of duck Related fossils to living organisms based on similar appearance 1 st to say organisms change over time Slide 15 Use & Disuse - Organisms Could Change The Size Or Shape Of Organs By Using Them Or Not Using Them Blacksmiths & Their Sons (muscular arms) Giraffes Necks Longer from stretching) Slide 16 Slide 17 Inheritance Of Acquired Traits Traits Acquired During Ones Lifetime Would Be Passed To Offspring Clipped ears of dogs could be passed to offspring! Slide 18 Charles Darwin & Alfred Wallace Independently propose that species were modified by natural selection when organisms with traits well suited to the environment reproduce more successfully than other organisms Published Origin of the Species Sailed on HMS Beagle to Galapagos Islands, west of S. America Slide 19 What is the Theory of Evolution by Natural Selection? Populations would grow exponentially if there were unlimited resources Environmental factors limit reproductive capacity Organisms compete for resources There is variation within populations and those with useful adaptations survive The survivors reproduce and pass on their genes The new generation will have a greater frequency of the adaptive traits Over a long period of time, the differences are so great that the result could be a new species Slide 20 HMS Beagle voyage Naturalist Read Principles of Geology by Charles Lyell Uniformitarianism geological cycles observed today are the same processes from long ago e.g. volcanoes erupt the same today as millions of years ago Slide 21 Darwin sailed on the Beagle for 5 years making observations as the ships naturalist. Slide 22 Slide 23 He studied: tortoises, finches & more Island species varied from mainland species AND from island-to-island species Each island had long or short neck tortoises Slide 24 Slide 25 Finches: Finches on the islands resembled mainland finch More types of finches appeared on the islands where the available food was different (seeds, nuts, berries, insects) Finches had different types of beaks adapted to their type of food gathering Slide 26 Slide 27 Slide 28 Evolved from a common remote ancestor phylogenetic tree - shows evolutionary relationships Phylogenetic Tree or Ancestral Tree showing proposed evolution Slide 29 Darwins 2 theories: Descent with modification Newer organisms in fossil record are modified descendants of older species All species descended from original type of life Modification by natural selection Organisms with favorable traits have more offspring than others without them adaptive advantage Can adapt to environment therefore more fit Slide 30 Survival of the Fittest Fitness Ability of an Individual To Survive & Reproduce Adaptation Inherited Characteristic That Increases an Organisms Chance for Survival Slide 31 Survival of the Fittest Adaptations Can Be: Physical Speed, Camouflage, Claws, Quills, etc. Behavioral Solitary, Herds, Packs, Activity, etc. Slide 32 Survival of the Fittest Fitness Is Central To The Process Of Evolution Individuals With Low Fitness Die Produce Few Offspring Survival of the Fittest AKA Natural Selection Slide 33 Survival of the Fittest Key Concept Over Time, Natural Selection Results In Changes In The Inherited Characteristics Of A Population. These Changes Increase A Species Fitness In Its Environment Slide 34 Descent With Modification Takes Place Over Long Periods of Time Natural Selection Can Be Observed As Changes In Body Structures Ecological Niches Habitats Slide 35 Descent With Modification Species Today Look Different From Their Ancestors Each Living Species Has Descended With Changes From Other Species Over Time Slide 36 Descent With Modification Slide 37 EVIDENCE for EVOLUTION Evidence from fossils. The Geographical Distribution of Living Species Homologous Structures of Living Organisms Similarities In Early Development Slide 38 Homologous Body Structures Structures That Have Different Mature Forms But Develop From The Same Embryonic Tissues Slide 39 Homologous Body Structures Scientists Noticed Animals With Backbones (Vertebrates) Had Similar Bone Structure May Differ In Form or Function Limb Bones Develop In Similar Patterns Arms, Wings, Legs, Flippers Slide 40 Slide 41 Homologous Body Structures Not All Serve Important Functions Vestigial Organs Appendix In Man Legs On Skinks Slide 42 Similarities In Early Development Embryonic Structures Of Different Species Show Significant Similarities Embryo early stages of vertebrate development Slide 43 Similarities In Embryonic Development Slide 44 Evidence from genetics. All organisms share the same basic mechanism of heredity (DNA/RNA) E.g.: mtDNA evidence for human evolution A branching tree radiating from a common ancestor phylogenetic tree We can conduct research on other species to understand our own genes. Slide 45 Similarities in DNA Sequence Slide 46 Evolution in action. Many bacterial pathogens (origin of feeling what started the disease) have evolved resistance to antibiotics In the case of HIV, which causes AIDS, significant viral evolution occurs within the course of infection of a single patient Slide 47 Evolution of drug-resistance in HIV Slide 48 Many agricultural pests have evolved resistance to chemicals that farmers have used for only a few decades. Moreover, scientists can perform experiments to study evolution in real time using bacteria and fruit flies that reproduce quickly. Slide 49 Evolution of pesticide resistance in response to selection