by B. Lindsay
Publisher: D. Appleton & co. 1909
Number of pages: 196
If the microscope had never been invented, the Story of Animal Life, as it is related by modern science, could never have been told. It is to the microscope that we owe our knowledge of innumerable little animals that are too small to be seen by the unassisted eye; and it is to the microscope that we owe the most important part of our knowledge about the bodies of larger animals, about the way in which they are built up, and the uses of their different parts.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
by Wayne P. Aspey, Sheldon I. Lustick - The Ohio State University Press
Integrating research in ethology, ecology, and physiology, and synthesizing their relationship to vertebrate energetics and survival adaptations, this volume concentrates on three survival-strategy themes in the life energetics of vertebrates.
by J. Ruth Lawson - Wikibooks
This book describes the structure of the animal body and the way in which it works. It may be useful for anyone studying veterinary nursing or biology. It is intended for use by students with little previous biological knowledge.
by Armand R. Maggenti - University of Nebraska - Lincoln
An exhaustive dictionary of terms relating to invertebrate zoology, including etymologies, word derivations and taxonomic classification. Entries cover parasitology, nematology, marine invertebrates, insects, anatomy, biology, and more...
by George Joyce Olin - Southwest Parks and Monuments Association
This book describes mammals of the Southwest which live in the life zones above the low desert. The book is divided into hoofed animals, rodents, and carnivores. Includes finely executed black-and-white drawings and distribution maps.