What are the characteristics of blue-green algae?


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2014-07-03 19:47:51
2014-07-03 19:47:51

Blue-green algae do not have a membrane bound nucleus. They sustain their lives by carrying out their functions in eukaryotes.


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They are in kingdom Monera.

Depletion of ozone lets the UV to come in. These UV if fall on blue-green algae can destroy them.

The Kingdom Monera contains prokaryotic organisms: the bacteria and bluegreen algae.

Bluegreen Corporation was created in 1966.

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Algae is a plant, therefore it needs light. The photic zone has light, so that is where algae will grow. actually algae are of diffrent types red, brown green and yellow. Green algae and brown algae(stipe and frond) are usually in photic zone however red algae and bluegreen algae also inhabit aphotic zone On account of presence of pigments r-phycocyanin and r-phycoerythrin red algae can also absorb diffused UV light so can also prepare food in aphotic zone

Well, brownness, for starters.

Multicellular algae can form specialized cells which perform one specific task, similar to the way our bodies are broken into different cells for structure (bone), movement (muscle), etc. <a href="">Algae - Algae And Their Characteristics, Types Of Algae, Ecological Relationships, Factors Limiting The Productivity Of Algae</a>

tabulate the distinct characteristic of the different phyla of algae

Bluegreen Corporation is based out of Boca Raton, Florida. Bluegreen sells real estate in vacation locations. For information about their resorts and vacation rentals call 1-800-456-2582.

Red algae is an nonvascular plant that doesnt have a tube that produces water to its stem. it is red because of the presense of the pigment

Yes,Seaweed is a loose colloquial term encompassing macroscopic, multicellular, benthic marine algae.[1] The term includes some members of the red, brown andgreen algae. Seaweeds can also be classified by use (as food, medicine, fertilizer, industrial, etc.).A seaweed may belong to one of several groups of multicellular algae: the red algae, green algae, and brown algae. As these three groups are not thought to have a common multicellular ancestor, the seaweeds are a polyphyletic group. In addition, some tuft-forming bluegreen algae (Cyanobacteria) are sometimes considered as seaweeds - "seaweed" is a colloquial term and lacks a formal definition.

Algae is first classified based on its color. The next step is to classify it according to cellular complexity. The final step is to group the algae based on genetic comparisons.

Schizophyta is an old term, it is now called cyanophyta. It is a subkingdom, of the kingdom Monera. The characteristics of blue-green algae.

Green algae have cell walls made of cellulose and store food in the form of starch.

Distinguishing algae from protists is like distinguishing beagles from dogs. Brown algae (Phaeophyta), red alge (Rhodophyta), and green algae (Chlorophyta) are all diverse "sub-groups" of the much larger group of Protista.

They both photosynthasize and have similier cell structures

Green algae due to the presence of chlorophyll a and b, as well as the presence of a 'whip-like' flagella; 'higher plants' and green algae share these characteristics.

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