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BIOL 1114 Exam #3 (PREVIEW), April 17, 2017

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This exam number is 1713. Review the directions for filling out your answer sheet. Failure to perform this correctly will incur a -10pt handling fee. Review when/where you take your exam.



The following material will appear on the upcoming exam. Use this preview to familiarize yourself with the material, and guide you in studying. Be sure to look up the definitions of any words you do not know. You are free to discuss this material or ask questions about it.



During the exam, read all questions and answers carefully before choosing the single BEST response for each question. Feel free to ask the instructor for clarification.


Use a #2 pencil to fill in the information on your NCS answer sheet.

1. Put your O-Key Account Username in the spaces indicated for LAST NAME and darken the corresponding circles.

2. Write your Name (Last, First) and the word “Star” OR “NoStar” above the words “Last Name”

3. Put your CWID in the spaces indicated for “Student ID” and darken the corresponding circles.

4. Enter 1713 in the spaces indicated for “Course number” and darken the corresponding circles

5. Enter 001 (if Star) OR 002 (if NoStar) in the spaces indicated for “SEC” and darken the corresponding circles.

Failure to perform this correctly will incur a -10pt handling fee. Read all questions and answers carefully before choosing the single BEST response for each question. Feel free to ask the instructor for clarification.






Source

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) website provides the following description of the symptoms of Zika virus infection: Many people infected with Zika virus do not get sick. Among those who do develop symptoms, sickness is usually mild, with symptoms that last for several days to a week. Zika virus infection rarely causes muscle weakness and paralysis for a few weeks to several months. Most people fully recover from Zika virus infection, but some have permanent damage.


In a plant species, a tall plant trait (T) is dominant over a short plant trait (t).


The tiny fruit fly (Drosophila melanogaster) has been used as a model organism by genetic researchers during the past century. When in warm, humid conditions, each female fly lays dozens of eggs every 2 weeks (one generation). The chart above depicts a hypothetical Drosophila population raised in a laboratory with unlimited food resources.


A physician supervising the local blood bank has the following chart on the wall: