What are the Kingdoms of Living Things
Kingdoms of Living Things
Two Kingdom System:
It is the oldest system of classification. It has following two types:
Plant Kingdom (Plantae)
All the plants, which can prepare their food and have cell wall, are placed in this kingdom.
Animal kingdom (Animalia)
All the organisms without cell wall are placed in this kingdom.
Five Kingdom System:
According to this system organisms are classified into five kingdoms, which are as follows:
- i) Monera:
All the prokaryotes are placed in it. E.g. bacteria, cyanobacteria, blue green algae.
- ii) Protista:
All the eukaryotes are placed in it e.g. protozoa and aquatic organisms.
All the plants having cell wall of cellulose and chlorophyll are placed in it e.g. rose, palm and mango etc.
- iv) Fungi:
The fungi differ from plants as it contain cell wall of chitin therefore it is placed fungi kingdom.
- v) Animalia:
All the organism with lack of cell wall and chlorophyll are placed in it. They are mostly multicellular. They cannot prepare their food.
Note: Secondly, under the condition of working in the specialty, the practical experience acquired is often more important than the abstract knowledge given by the institute or university. The shortcoming, which was often blamed on the Soviet high school – a separation from the practical goals of training – is still not squandered. Further, in recent years there has been a distinct tendency, quite understandable in the conditions of personnel shortage: employers are eager to train specialists of the profile they need, paying for the cost of training or part of it from their own pocket, which can often become a decisive factor in the price of education. And, finally, about the second higher education. In the conditions of continuing specialization of production and services, a second higher education is often necessary. A person who has a family and work is not so easy to get him on a day-to-day form of training, in which case distance learning is generally the only way out. Thus, the positive aspects of correspondence education are obvious, whereas a negative opinion about it is, for the most part, a consequence of prevailing social stereotypes.