What kingdom are bacteria in?
There are two kingdoms of bacteria, Archaebacteria and Eubacteria.
Under the classic 5 kingdom system bacteria are in the kingdom monera. There are some newer 6 kingdom systems that place bacteria in the kingdom bacteria.
Kingdom Gram-Positive Bacteria is a kingdom within the domain Bacteria.
Bacteria has almost its own kingdom called the Monera kingdom.
No. Bacteria have their own kingdom.
Bacteria are classified in kingdom monera.
Of the 5 kingdoms, bacteria belong to Kingdom Monera. Sometimes thisis simply knownas Kingdom Bacteria.
Decomposer bacteria is in the kingdom Eubacteria.
The archaebacteria kingdom is one of the six kingdoms. Organisms in this kingdom are also called Bacteria; they are unicellular and live in very extreme environments. The "common bacteria" belongs to another kingdom; the Eubacteria kingdom, bacteria in this kingdom differ from bacteria in the archaebacteria kingdom and they do not live in extreme environments.
Bacteria are classified in the kingdom of Monera, a kingdom containing unicellular organisms, which is divided into two groups - Archaea and Bacteria.
The Monera Kingdom contains the true bacteria.
Bacterias are in the kingdom of bacteria. They are categorized as either archaebacteria or eubacteria.
There are 6 kingdoms of life: Kingdom Animalia, Kingdom Fungi, Kingdom Plantae, Kingdom Protista, True Bacteria, and Kingdom Protista. Or... There could be 5 kingdoms if you mix True Bacteria with Ancient Bacteria into one kingdom : Eurobacteria.
Domain: Bacteria, Kingdom Bacteria Domain: Archaea, Kingdom Archaea Domain: Eukarya: Kingdom Protista Kingdom Fungi Kingdom Plantae Kingdom Animalia
Bacteria have prokaryotic cells. In the US, bacteria are in the kingdom Bacteria. In UK and Australia these are in the kingdom Monera.
the gross kingdom....
Fungi is in the kingdom FUNGI. Bacteria is in the kingdom PROKARYOTAE (also known as monerans or prokaryotes), primitive bacteria is known as Archaebacteria and advanced bacteria is known as Eubacteria.
It depends where you are. In the United States, the bacteria would fall into 1 of 2 different kingdoms. Modern day bacteria fall into the Kingdom "Bacteria" where as their more primitive ancestors fall into the "Archaea" Kingdom. In other places of the world such as the UK they would fall into the Kingdom referred to as "Prokaryota" or "Monera"
No, it's the name of the kingdom, the bacteria is in.
There is ONE bacteria kingdom.
No. Protists have nuclear membranes in their cells whereas bacteria do not. The kingdom Protists include bacteria. This kingdom includes other organisms besides bacteria. Just as we belong to the animal group.
The kingdom is Bacteria.
bateria are in the animal kingdom
That should be "What Kingdom are most bacteria a part of". Bacteria isn't really divided into Kingdoms, bacteria is considered a domain (which is higher than a Kingdom-we and plants, animals, fungus and amoeba are of the domain Eukaryotes) and phylla. Which phylla a particular bacterium belongs depends on whether they have an outer membrane, high or low guanine-cytosine content (substances which can also be found in DNA), whether they live in watery conditions, in… Read More
Kingdom Plantae, Kingdom Fungi, Kingdom Archaebacteria and Kingdom Bacteria.
Members of the kingdom Animalia depend on Bacteria and Fungi because Bacteria and Fungi recycle nutrients in dead organisms.
Bacteria are of the kingdom Prokaryotes Blue-green Algae have now been discovered to actually be prokaryotes, so they have been renamed as Cyanobacteria, of the Prokayote kingdom. Actually they are in the Monera kingdom but nowadays it is in the Blue green algae is in the Archaebacteria Kingdom and bacteria is in the kingdom Eubacteria.
Archeabacteria or eubacteria. " old " bacteria or " true " nucleus bacteria.
They are not. Bacteria and Protista are in different domains.
Some bacteria and protists called anaerobes can live without oxygen. Three kingdoms have organisms that have anaerobes- kingdom bacteria, kingdom archaea, and kingdom protista
most are found in the eubacteria kingdom