The villains were the rising average temperatures. The victim was the "weedy sea dragon" and the crime site was Genoa. Rising temperatures killed abalone, so sea urchins proliferated and ate all the kelp, which is vital for the sea dragon: With no kelp, the urchins eat young sea dragons and sea dragon eggs. (see the related link to the MUTM site)
MuM 2010 is supposed to be confidential\. But I'll help. First remember the rainfall stats that Jodi sent u. and also remember all of the clues. The crimesite is in the lower part of aus. The victim is underwater. The Villian is not straight forward. It is affecting something to make something happen to affect the victm don't trust the last answer. They're trying to throw u off coarse
The 2010 answers to the annual Australian ecological puzzle "Murder Under the Microscope" Victim: weedy sea dragon Crime site: Genoa River (Mallacoota, Victoria) Villain: rising temperatures Why it Happened Rising temperatures and commercial harvesting decimated the abalone, and sea urchins proliferated and ate all the kelp, which is vital for the sea dragon: With no kelp, the urchins can eat young sea dragons and sea dragon eggs.
It means full of weeds, like when you say, "I have to do something about that garden; it's so weedy." Shakespeare only uses the word once, in Hamlet when Gertrude is describing Ophelia's death: "When down her weedy trophies and herself Fell in the weeping brook." After Ophelia went insane, she had taken to collecting wild flowers (which are mostly weeds) and she had an armful of them when she and the flowers fell in…
No, the milkweed family is not weedy. The name originates in the Old English uueod or weod for a grass, herb or plant not valued for its beauty even though milkweed, of known beauty, benefit and use, is not weedy. Milkweeds serve as sources of food for bees, monarch butterflies and wasps and of clean-up for oil spills, cordage, hypoallergenic filling for pillows, rubber, silk, sweeteners and wireworm repellents.
abalone shell bull shark catfish dolphin electric eel flying fish giant clam hammerhead shark imperator angelfish jellyfish krill leafy sea dragon mekong giant catfish nudibranch oyster pufferfish queen conch reef shark seahorse tiger shark urchin viper squid weedy sea dragon xiphosuran yellowtail fish zooplankton