... to the above definition, one could say:
is alive. (This could be remedied by adding the ... their species.)
Note also that the two cases of fire
and stars fitting the definition of life can be ... in use by most biochemists, makes it clear that fire
is not alive, ...
Alfred Russel Wallace
... facts in order to solve the riddle of the origin of species. Unfortunately, a large part of his collection was destroyed when his ship caught fire
and sank while returning to Britain in 1852 .
From 1854 to 1862 , he travelled through the Malay Archipelago or East Indies (now Malaysia ...
Aseptic technique in microbiology
... assemble the closed tube or flask from which, and the closed tube or flask to which the specimen is to be transferred, an innoculating loop , and a fire
source, all on a clean, preferably microbe-free surface with some overhead protection from airborne microbes.
The person would start the fire, ...
... produced a manifesto titled Essays and Reviews which supported the Origin and declared that miracles were irrational, drawing much of the fire
away from Darwin.
The most famous confrontation took place at a meeting of the British Association for the Advancement of Science in Oxford . ...
... Australian monitor lizard
Phoenix or " fire
... amount of time procuring and metabolizing food to obtain this energy . The human lifeform has made use of other forms of energy such as fire
and tools which are used for the utilization of mechanical energy . This utilization of additional forms of energy has allowed humans to reduce ...
... inhibitory postsynaptic potential in the post-synaptic neuron, decreasing its excitability and therefore decreasing the neuron's likelihood to fire
an action potential. In this way the output of a neuron may depend on the input of many others, each of which may have a different degree of ...