Answer and explanation: The most important organisms for the Mono Lake ecosystem are brine crayfish, artemia and algae.
What are the three most important organisms in the Monosee ecosystem? Artemia, artemia and algae.
Three main organisms in the Mono Lake ecosystem are the shrimp flies and the microscopic life forms.
The most important abiotic factor in Mono Lake is high salinity. In fact, Mono Lake contains about 280 million tons of dissolved salts. These salts are made up of many different salts, one of which is sodium chloride or table salt. This will make the water alkaline.
Which abiotic factor is the most important in the Mono-Lake ecosystem? Water, because the amount of water affects the salinity of the water. The water level determines the access of the nesting birds to the island.
A Unique, Prolific Ecosystem
Mono Lake has no fish but is teeming with trillions of Artemia and alkaline flies, the millions of migratory birds that visit the lake , feed year. Freshwater streams feed Mono Lake and support lush lowland forests of cottonwood and willow along its banks.
Spawners produce the food used by every other organism further up the food chain. The producers in Mono Lake are the algae.
As with most lakes, Mono Lake has a chemistry unique in the world. Mono’s water contains dissolved sodium salts of chlorides, carbonates and sulfates (Mono Lake contains a lot of salt and baking soda). In contrast, the Great Salt Lake contains abundant chloride but relatively no carbonates.
Mono Lake, the oldest lake in North America, is naturally hypersaline and alkaline. It is an end lake, meaning it has no outlet. Water entering the lake from streams of the Eastern Sierra leaves only through evaporation, leaving behind high concentrations of salts and minerals.
Environmental factors. Environmental factors affecting populations fall into two categories – abiotic and biotic factors. Abiotic factors refer to the non-living physical and chemical elements found in an ecosystem, such as rainfall, temperature, pH, sunlight, shelter.
Examples of abiotic factors include water, temperature, sunlight, soil and nutrients. Each of these abiotic factors is essential to building and maintaining a balanced ecosystem.
What lives in Mono Lake? Algal blooms turn the water green. Artemia eats the planktonic algae. Salt flies lay their eggs on the bottom of the lake, where they develop into pupae and then hatch into adult flies that live on land.
Eaten by the salt flies.
Summary. Pollen transport and capture occurs in about 20% of all angiosperm families in the air and in the water. In other words, Pollination is abiotic and occurs via the liquid media, not via an animal vector.