To what kingdom does seaweed belong Animal Plant Fungi Protista Eubacteria?

already exists.

Would you like to merge this question into it?

already exists as an alternate of this question.

Would you like to make it the primary and merge this question into it?

exists and is an alternate of .

Seaweed belongs to the kindom of planti because it's of corse a PLANT and if you new the kindoms a bit better then you would know that any living thing that creats it's own food NOT BY COOKING IT IN MICROWAVE OR OVEN OR KILLING IT is a plant Duh I'm 13 and i know that

Yes you are 13 but you obviously dont know how to spell course so go back to 8th grade you little moron.

The 13 year old kid is wrong. Seaweed or Algae have no formal taxonomic significance, so basically they belong to no kingdom. However, they are divided in two kingdoms. Cynobacteria or "blue-green algae" is placed in the kingdom Eubacteria. While, red and brown algae is placed in protists.

Just because a living thing can produce its own food (Photosynthesis and Chemosynthesis) doesn't mean it is a plant. Eubacteria, Archaebacteria and Protists all produce food through photosynthesis (except Eubacteria, it produces food by chemosynthesis and photosynthesis.)

I hope this help.

Too add to the second person who is correct i just wanted to point out that Blue-green Algae is not algae even though it is named after algae. You are correct about its kingdom though.
1 person found this useful

Does bacteria belong to the protista kingdom?

At one time, bacteria were also considered protists, under the three-kingdom system of Animalia (corresponding closely to the modern kingdom), Plantae (which included Fungi as

How do humans depend on organisms from Kingdoms Eubacteria Protista and Fungi?

well, eubacteria live in our mouth to help us break down food, and they also live in our stomachs and help us break down food there too. Fungi decompose us when we die. we als

Why do you think fungi were once classified as belonging to the plant kingdom?

Fungi were originally classified as a part of Kingdom Plantae because, superficially, they resemble plants: seemingly inanimate and have cell walls. However, it was later disc