zoology research topics

1. A Cost and Environmental Analysis of the Amphiprion Ocellaris and Geranium Richardsonii in Hermaphrodite Species.

Desc: This paper will analyze the hermaphroditism in the Amphiprion Ocellaris fish, and the Geranium Richardsonii of the plant world, and seek to understand how they effect their natural environments. By analyzing their influence on their environment, as well as learning how humans relate to the cost of working with them in captivity.

2. An Analysis of Shark Attacks.

Desc: This paper will discuss why shark attack human beings and how they hunt in the environment that they live in. By analyzing the behavior of sharks, we can see that most attacks on human beings are mistakenly made for seals or other marine life that sharks prefer to eat. The fact that sharks may not even like the taste of human flesh is the framework in realizing that sharks are not the vicious killers that people think they are. Sharks do not attack people for pleasure, or even for food, but are mistaken identities for marine life and/or weather conditions that sharks do prefer to hunt in their environments. 5 pgs. Bibliography lists 5 sources.

3. An Aquatic Biologist.

Desc: This eleven-page undergraduate paper is on the job description of an aquatic biologist. It includes the main prospective of the job, how these biologist deal with it and what is it all about, the different categories of jobs within the same field, what attracts them to get into it and the requirements to be fulfilled for this job. 11 pgs. Bibliography lists 5 sources.

4. The Beauty Of A Butterfly

Desc: A beautiful butterfly lands on the red roses in your yard. Where is this butterfly come from? What type of butterfly is it? The monarch is one of many varieties of butterflies. The Monarch Butterfly can be considered the king of the insect world. Even though they may be little they do phenomenal things. "Danaus plexippus is the scientific name for the Monarch Butterfly" Inspecta World 2002). Butterflies come from one of the larges orders of insect (O'Toole 1986). They have overlapping scales on the wings. When a butterfly is handled the dust that rubs off consists of these scales. The legs seem to have hair on them but actually they are scales, too.