Jenifer (Zarknorph)

The Midnight Castle Forum On Delphi

Hosted by Jenifer (Zarknorph)|All FAQs Answered Here!

A forum devoted to the FTP game Midnight Castle. All formats and platforms. Find Friends, learn tips and tricks, read strategy guides, ask for help or just kick back in Fletcher's Tea Room and dodge the odd explosion.

  • 2991
  • 140091
  • 23


Alpha Game 160 The Summer Olympics   Fun and Games

Started 5/11/18 by Jenifer (Zarknorph); 3398028 views.

From: LvlSlgr


Arthur Roy Clapham (24 May 1904 – 18 December 1990) - was a British botanist. Born in Norwich and educated at Downing College, Cambridge, Clapham worked at Rothamsted Experimental Station as a crop physiologist (1928–30), and then took a teaching post in the botany department at Oxford University. He was Professor of Botany at Sheffield University 1944–69 and vice chancellor of the university during the 1960s. He coauthored the Flora of the British Isles, which was the first, and for several decades the only, comprehensive flora of the British Isles published in 1952 and followed by new editions in 1962 and 1987. In response to a request from Arthur Tansley, he coined the term ecosystem in the early 1930s.

See the source image

Duckweed (Freshwater Ecosystem)


From: LvlSlgr


Charles S. Elton (29 March 1900 – 1 May 1991) was an English zoologist and animal ecologist. In 1927, Elton published his classic Animal Ecology, outlining the principles behind ecological studies of animal behavior and life history, such as food chains, size of food items, ecological niche, and the concept of a pyramid of numbers to represent the structure of an ecosystem in terms of feeding relationships. There he also introduced ideas such as the food cycle, the connection between various parts of the ecosystem, and the concept of food pyramid and trophic levels. He also discussed how ecosystems are organized and ordered, in what later became the foundation of the ecosystem concept. 

Flora and Fauna (are umbrella terms that refer to many different types of life. What is counted as flora and fauna is dependent upon the specific region, climate, or time period. A region might be a specific habitat or biome like grasslands or savannas. For this reason, what classifies as a particular group of flora or fauna can be up for debate depending upon how groups of scientists classify a time period or region)

Calling it a night.....................

PTG (anotherPTG)

From: PTG (anotherPTG)


Growth in ecology: Population ecology is the study of how populations — of plants, animals, and other organisms — change over time and space and interact with their environment. ... growth: how the size of the population is changing over time.

Population Ecology

Habitat (the term habitat summarises the array of resources, physical and biotic factors that are present in an area, such as to support the survival and reproduction of a particular species. A species habitat can be seen as the physical manifestation of its ecological niche. Thus, habitat is a species-specific term, fundamentally different from concepts such as environment or vegetation assemblages, for which the term habitat-type is more appropriate)

Off to work...............................

PTG (anotherPTG)

From: PTG (anotherPTG)


the Inner-shelf of the Great Barrier Reef, Australia.

The role of coral reefs | Mitsubishi Corporation

Inner Workings: Coral reefs at a tipping point | PNAS

Journal of Ecosystem and Ecography (is an international open access journal publishing the quality peer-reviewed research articles relevant to the field of Environmental Sciences. It aims to publish those papers that are most influential in their fields or across fields; that will significantly advance scientific understanding. The journal selects the articles to be published with a single bind, peer review system, following the practices of good scholarly journals. It supports the open access policy of making scientific research accessible to one and all)

Isolation of Streptomyces Species from Soil and its Medium ...

Calling it a night.......................

PTG (anotherPTG)

From: PTG (anotherPTG)


Kangaroos form an integral part of our natural ecosystems, playing an important role in promoting regeneration of native plants and reducing the fuel load in forests and grasslands. Kangaroos and wallabies belong to the 'super-family' macropodidae (from the Greek word for 'large foot').

To Save Australia's Ecosystem, Ecologists Say Eat Kangaroos | Smart News |  Smithsonian Magazine

Lord Howe Island (is considered to be an outstanding example of an island ecosystem developed from submarine volcanic activity. The island’s isolation and its varied landscape of mountains, valleys, hills, lowlands and sea-cliffs have resulted in a diverse array of habitat types supporting many distinctive flora and fauna groups)

Off to work..................