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(Definition of a Biotope - Further information)
Regel 5: Regel 5:
 
(2) A region that has a characteristic set of environmental conditions and consequently a particular type of fauna and flora.<ref name="Martin">Martin E. and Hine R.S. (2000). ''Oxford Dictionary of Biology'' (4th Ed). Oxford University Press: New York, (USA). 641pp.</ref>.}}
 
(2) A region that has a characteristic set of environmental conditions and consequently a particular type of fauna and flora.<ref name="Martin">Martin E. and Hine R.S. (2000). ''Oxford Dictionary of Biology'' (4th Ed). Oxford University Press: New York, (USA). 641pp.</ref>.}}
  
==Definition of a Biotope - Further information==
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==Notes==
 
The physical habitat with its biological community; a term which refers to the combination of the physical environment (habitat) and its distinctive assemblage of conspicuous species. So, a biotope combines the concepts of habitat and community for defining geographical units.
 
The physical habitat with its biological community; a term which refers to the combination of the physical environment (habitat) and its distinctive assemblage of conspicuous species. So, a biotope combines the concepts of habitat and community for defining geographical units.
  
 
==References==
 
==References==
 
<references/>
 
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Versie van 20 nov 2007 om 17:52

Definition of Biotope:
(1) The smallest geographical unit of the biosphere or of a habitat that can be delimited by convenient boundaries and is characterized by its biota.[1].


(2) A region that has a characteristic set of environmental conditions and consequently a particular type of fauna and flora.[2].
This is the common definition for Biotope, other definitions can be discussed in the article

Notes

The physical habitat with its biological community; a term which refers to the combination of the physical environment (habitat) and its distinctive assemblage of conspicuous species. So, a biotope combines the concepts of habitat and community for defining geographical units.

References

  1. Lincoln R., Boxshall G. and Clark P. (1998). A Dictionary of Ecology, Evolution and Systematics (2nd Ed). Cambridge University Press: Cambridge, (England). 361pp.
  2. Martin E. and Hine R.S. (2000). Oxford Dictionary of Biology (4th Ed). Oxford University Press: New York, (USA). 641pp.