Biology: a search for order in complexity, (Book, 1970) [WorldCat.org]
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Biology: a search for order in complexity,

Author: John N Moore, Ed.D.; Harold Schultz Slusher; Creation Research Society. Textbook Committee.
Publisher: Grand Rapids, Zondervan Pub. House [1970]
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
An introductory high school textbook. Acknowledges the creation concept as the most acceptable underlying explanation of biological facts.
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Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: John N Moore, Ed.D.; Harold Schultz Slusher; Creation Research Society. Textbook Committee.
OCLC Number: 117738
Description: xxvii, 548 pages illustrations (some color) 25 cm
Contents: Unit I: Science: Finding order in complexity --
The scientist and his methods --
Application of scientific methods to the insect world --
Unit 2: Chemical perspectives in biology --
Basic chemical principles --
Chemical structure of biological materials --
Chemical transformations of biological materials --
Unit 3: The continuity of life --
The nature of living things --
The science of genetics --
The development of the individual --
Unit 4: The world of living things --
Classification of organisms --
Unit 5: Small plants and little animals --
Non-green plants: fungi --
Viruses, bacteria, and other forms --
Algae --
One-celled organisms: the protozoa. Unit 6: Animal life --
Animals without backbones --
Animals with backbones --
Unit 7: The biology of man --
Form and motion of the human body --
Maintenance of the human body --
Unit 8: Plant life --
Plants without conducting systems --
Plants with conducting systems: structure and growth --
Plants with conducting systems: flowers, seeds, and fruits --
Unit 9: Theories of biological change --
Weaknesses of geologic evidence --
Evidences from similarities --
Early man --
Problems for evolutionists --
Limited variation versus unlimited change --
Unit 10: Ecology and conservation --
Interrelationships of living things --
Balance of nature --
Biogeography --
Conservation: applied ecology.
Responsibility: prepared by the Textbook Committee of the Creation Research Society. Editors: John N. Moore [and] Harold Schultz Slusher.

Abstract:

An introductory high school textbook. Acknowledges the creation concept as the most acceptable underlying explanation of biological facts.

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