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AP Biology (2015) - 1.A.1 - Natural Selection PowerPoint

AP Biology (2015) - 1.A.1 - Natural Selection PowerPoint
AP Biology (2015) - 1.A.1 - Natural Selection PowerPoint
AP Biology (2015) - 1.A.1 - Natural Selection PowerPoint
AP Biology (2015) - 1.A.1 - Natural Selection PowerPoint
AP Biology (2015) - 1.A.1 - Natural Selection PowerPoint
AP Biology (2015) - 1.A.1 - Natural Selection PowerPoint
AP Biology (2015) - 1.A.1 - Natural Selection PowerPoint
AP Biology (2015) - 1.A.1 - Natural Selection PowerPoint
Product Description
This 31-slide teaching PowerPoint presentation covers 1.A (Evolution) in the AP Biology (2015) curriculum. Each slide includes the 'Essential Knowledge' being covered as well as key terms that students should make note of (editable).

The presentations themselves contains minimal information as they are intended to be used with teacher guidance. There are 'Video' slides throughout which link to relevant and informative YouTube content. The slides are formatted to be visually pleasing and to also print well for handouts or revision. Please see the preview file (first 8 slides) for an idea of the aesthetic and level of detail in the presentation. The relevant 'Essential Knowledge' can be found below.

Suggested Use:

I have had success using these presentations to review topics after students have been exposed to the material at home. I typically have the class read relevant material (book, site, etc.) and then watch the videos the day before introducing a topic. During the class period, I use the slides to structure the discussion around the AP Bio Essential Knowledge objectives. The remaining class time is spent reinforcing the knowledge or working on activities geared toward the 'Learning Objectives'.

**These presentations are based on the AP Biology Course Guide and does not follow any textbook

As always, please let me know if you have any suggestions for improvements. These are always a work in progress!

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Dokimi AP Biology PPTs:

Big Idea 1 - Evolution (BUNDLE)

     • 1.A - Evolution (all)n
          1.A.1 - Natural Selection
          1.A.2/3 - Phenotypic Variation & Genetic Drift
          1.A.4 - Evidence for Evolution
     • 1.B - Phylogeny
     • 1.C - Speciation
     • 1.D - Origin of Life

Big Idea 2 - Matter

     • 2.A - Energy & Matter (all)
          2.A.1 - Energy Input (free)
          2.A.2 - Energy Capture & Storage
          2.A.3 - Environmental Exchanges/Interaction
     • 2.B - Cell Membrane

Big Idea 3 - Information

     • 3.A - Inheritance (all)
          3.A.1 - DNA & RNA
          3.A.2 - Cell Division
          3.A.3 - Mendelian Patterns
          3.A.4 - Non-Mendelian Patterns (free)

Big Idea 4 - Interactions & Complexity

     • 4.A - Interactions (all)
          4.A.1 - Biomolecules
          4.A.2/3/4 - Differentiation, Organelles & Organ System Interactions
          4.A.5/6 - Community & Ecosystem Interactions

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The Essential Knowledge covered includes:

1.A.1 - Natural Selection

a. According to Darwin’s theory of natural selection, competition for limited resources results in di#erential survival. Individuals with more favorable phenotypes are more likely to survive and produce more offspring, thus passing traits to subsequent generations.

b. Evolutionary fitness is measured by reproductive success.

c. Genetic variation and mutation play roles in natural selection. A diverse gene pool is important for the survival of a species in a changing environment.

d. Environments can be more or less stable or fluctuating, and this affects evolutionary rate and direction; di#erent genetic variations can be selected in each generation.

e. An adaptation is a genetic variation that is favored by selection and is manifested as a trait that provides an advantage to an organism in a particular environment.

f. In addition to natural selection, chance and random events can influence the evolutionary process, especially for small populations.

g. Conditions for a population or an allele to be in Hardy-Weinberg equilibrium are below. These conditions are seldom met. Mathematical approaches are used to calculate changes in allele frequency, providing evidence for the occurrence of evolution in a population.

     (1) a large population size
     (2) absence of migration
     (3) no net mutations
     (4) random mating and
     (5) absence of selection
Total Pages
31 pages
Answer Key
N/A
Teaching Duration
N/A
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