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Life Processes is the second album by Â¡Forward, Russia!, and was released in the UK on the 14th April 2008. It was produced by former Minus the Bear keyboardist Matt Bayles at Red Room Recordings in Seattle, Washington. The first single from the album is "Breaking Standing". This album marks
Life Processes is the second album by Â¡Forward, Russia!, and was released in the UK on the 14th April 2008. It was produced by former Minus the Bear keyboardist Matt Bayles at Red Room Recordings in Seattle, Washington. The first single from the album is "Breaking Standing". This album marks the end of the numerical song titles which featured on the debut album, Give Me a Wall. "Spanish Triangles" was put up for streaming or downloading before the release of the album.
All tracks written by Â¡Forward, Russia!
- "Welcome to the Moment (The Rest of Your Life)" â€“ 2:17
- "We Are Grey Matter" â€“ 4:55
- "A Prospector Can Dream" â€“ 3:21
- "Spring Is a Condition" â€“ 5:16
- "Don't Reinvent What You Don't Understand" â€“ 3:40
- "Some Buildings" â€“ 6:47
- "Breaking Standing" â€“ 4:16
- "Gravity and Heat" â€“ 6:03
- "Fosbury in Discontent" â€“ 3:48
- "A Shadow Is a Shadow Is a Shadow" â€“ 3:20
- "Spanish Triangles" â€“ 8:54
life although there is no universal agreement as to a definition of life, its biological manifestations are generally considered to be organization, metabolism, growth, irritability, adaptation, and reproduction. Protozoa perform, in a single cell, the same life functions as those carried on by the complex tissues and organs of humans and other highly developed organisms. The attributes of life are inherent in such minute structures as viruses, bacteria, and genes, just as they are in the whale and the giant sequoia. In seeking an understanding of life, scientists have broken down many barriers that once separated the physical sciences from the biological sciences; a result of the growth of biochemistry, biophysics, and other interrelated fields of study has been a better understanding of the composition and functioning of living tissues of all kinds. Characteristics of Life Organization is found in the basic living unit, the cell , and in the organized groupings of cells into organs and organisms. Metabolism includes the conversion of nonliving material into cellular components (synthesis) and the decomposition of organic matter (catalysis), producing energy. Growth in living matter is an increase in size of all parts, as distinguished from simple addition of material; it results from a higher rate of synthesis than catalysis. Irritability, or response to stimuli, takes many forms, from the contraction of a unicellular organism when touched to complex reactions involving all the senses of higher animals; in plants response is usually much different than in animals but is nonetheless present. Adaptation, the accommodation of a living organism to its present or to a new environment, is fundamental to the process of evolution and is determined by the individual's heredity. The division of one cell to form two new cells is reproduction; usually the term is applied to the production of a new individual (either asexually, from a single parent organism, or sexually, from two differing parent organisms), although strictly speaking it also describes the production of new cells in the process of growth. The Basis of Life Much of the history of biology and of philosophy as related to biology has been marked by a division of thought between vitalistic (or animistic) and mechanistic (or materialistic) concepts. In the most antithetic interpretations of these concepts, the vitalistic school maintains that there is a vital force that distinguishes the living from the nonliving and the mechanistic school holds that there is no essential difference between the animate and inanimate and that all life can be explained by physical and chemical laws. Such diametrically opposed views have actually seldom been held by investigators of either school; elements of both are usually involved. The animistic school, largely predicated on the inexplicability of the basic phenomena of life, has been greatly overshadowed by the accumulating weight of scientific data. As more and more is learned of the minute details of the structure and composition of the substances that make up the cell (to the extent that some have been synthesized chemically), it has become increasingly apparent that living matter is made up of the same (and only those) elements found in inorganic material, except that they are differently organized. The Origin of Life Fundamental religious concepts center around special creation and belief in the infusion of life into inanimate substance by God or another superhuman entity. On the other hand, many scientists have hypothesized that during an early geological period there gradually formed in the atmosphere increasingly complex organic substances composed of available inorganic compounds and water, utilizing ultraviolet rays and electrical discharges as energy sources. At a certain stage they formed a diffuse solution of "nutrient broth." Then in some way they were drawn together and developed the capacity for self-renewal and self-reproduction. In 1953, S. L. Miller synthesized several of the most basic amino acids in a glass flask by introducing an electrical discharge into an atmosphere of water vapor and some simple compounds thought to have been present naturally at the time when life first developed on earth. A more recent theory now widely held is that life originated in a volcanic setting more than 3.5 billion years ago, perhaps in hot deep-sea vents, utilizing a biochemistry based largely on sulfur and iron. The theory that life on earth came in a simple form from another planet has had small currency, although the discovery by Melvin Calvin of molecules resembling genetic material in meteors has given it some force. Bibliography See M. Calvin, Chemical Evolution (1969); E. Borek, The Sculpture of Life (1973); N. D. Newell, Creation and Evolution (1985); S. W. Fox and K. Dose, Molecular Evolution and the Origins of Life (3d ed. 1990); R. Fortey, Life (1998).
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Answers:I think it might be MRS NERG Movement Reproduction Sensitivity Nutrition Excretion Respiration Growth http://www.woodlands-junior.kent.sch.uk/revision/Science/life.html
Answers:reproduction of the species react to the environment eat and metabolize the food excrete metabolic wastes sense the environment Grow by expanding the cell or adding new cells.
Answers:Life processes, remember "Mrs Gren" M - movement - Pumas can walk, run, climb, and leap. R - reproduction - Puma females give birth to live young or "cubs" S - sensitivity - Pumas use their senses of smell,hearing, and vision to track down prey G - growth - Young pumas "play" helps develop muscles used later for hunting. R - respiration - Pumas get their oxygen from the air using their lungs, with the oxygen carried to the body via red blood cells, like all mammals. E - excretion - Urea is excreted through puma's urine. N - nutrition - Pumas ingest the bones of their prey to obtain calcium to keep their own teeth and bones strong.
Answers:1. Reproduction; all organisms can copy themselves if they are only one cell in size or can copy the DNA (the genetic material) to a cell that can grown into a complete organism. 2. Growth; growing is just a single cell reproducing or copying itself by the process of mitosis. The whole organism grows by adding cells through this process. 3. Have cells; their life material is assembled in little organized units built mostly out of proteins. 4. Have DNA; this genetic material is a chemical code which assembles chemicals to make the proteins that your cells are made of. The DNA molecule can also copy itself, making growth and reproduction possible. 5. Need energy; all organisms need energy for all life activities. Even thinking requires a considerable amount of energy. Plants get energy through photosynthesis, and animals get energy from cellular respiration. 6. Reaction to their environment; all organisms can sense their environment and react to it. Even a tree grows up while the roots grow down. And leaves always grow toward the light. 7. Carrying out homeostasis (maintain a constant internal environment); even though the environment around a cell can change a lot (example: hot to cold), the inside of the cell needs to stay the same. Keeping a constant internal environment is called homeostasis. For example, when you exercise, your body heats up. You then sweat to cool down to get the cell environment back to normal.