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Figure 1: Defining ecology | Figure 2: Inertia and Force: A Marble in Motion | Figure 3: Inertia and Force: Collision of an Air Mass | Figure 4: Inertia and Force: Cold Fronts and Warm Fronts | Figure 5: Velocity vector field for San Francisco Bay wind pattern | Figure 6: Equivalence of Rectangle and Parallelogram | Figure 7: Rectangular Addition and Subtraction | Figure 8: Planimeter & Rectangle (1) | Figure 9: Planimeter & Rectangle (2) | Figure 10: Planimeter & Rectangle (3) | Figure 11: Planimeter and Curved Area | Figure 12: Planimeter: Green's Theorem in the Plane | Figure 13: Deep Structure: Some Examples of Isomorphism | Figure 14: The Joule Experiment | Figure 15: The Helmholtz energy | Figure 16: Competition & Natural Selection | Figure 17: Towards a Biological Flux | Figure 18: Divergences in Biological Matter | Figure 19: An Electric Field | Figure 20: The Capturing and Escaping Tendencies | Figure 21: Natural Selection & Competition | Figure 22: Galileo's Thought Experiment | Figure 23: A Three-Coordinate System | Figure 24: Towards Biological Gradients | Figure 25: A Gaussian Surface | Figure 26: Constant Volume: Non-Mechanical Chemical Energy | Figure 27: Constant Pressure: Mechanical Chemical Energy | Figure 28: Biological Potentiation | Figure 29: The Simplest Possible Biological Population | Figure 30: The Intrinsic and the Extrinsic | Figure 31: The Volume of a Biological Population | Figure 32: Biological Mass and Biological Inertia | Figure 33: The Biot-Savart Law | Figure 34: Biological Induction: The Heritability of Darwinian Evolution | Figure 35: The Temporal Continuity of the Generations | Figure 36: Divergence and flux density | Figure 37: Circulation and curl | Figure 38: Two-Dimensional Curl | Figure 39: New Perspectives | Figure 40: Open to Natural Selection | Figure 41: Energy and Temperature | Figure 42: The Engeny of Species | Figure 43: The Generation Length | Figure 44: The Variation and Diversity of Natural Selection | Figure 45: Slight Variations | Figure 46: Polar coordinates | Figure 47: Cylindrical coordinates | Figure 48: Spherical coordinates | Figure 49: Relative and Absolute Natural Selection | Figure 50: The Variability of Natural Selection | Figure 51: The Force of Natural Selection | Figure 52: Orientation for force | Figure 53: The Mutability of Natural Selection | Figure 54: The Equality of Natural Selection | Figure 55: Difference in Natural Selection | Figure 56: Natural Selection about a boundary | Figure 57: The Mass and Components Flux | Figure 58: The Configuration of a Generation | Figure 59: The specification of a biological population | Figure 60: The Circulation of the Generations | Figure 61: The Joule experiment and the Rocket | Figure 62: The Generation Length | Figure 63: Energy and Work | Figure 64: The Perpetual Motion Machine | Figure 65: Biology and the Biot-Savart law | Figure 66: Worldlines and light cones | Figure 67: Worldline, worldsheet, worldvolume | Figure 68: A biotrail and a biopath within a biological field | Figure 69: Quantum biology: the particle and the wave | Figure 70: The Franklin cycle | Figure 71: Reproductive isolation | Figure 72: Towards the general theory for biology | Figure 73: Energy density and the Franklin cycle | Figure 74: Constructing a metric for energy density | Figure 75: A Riemannian manifold for biology | Figure 76: Shear stresses | Figure 77: A normal environment | Figure 78: Biology, ecology, and parallel transport | Figure 79: The cone of reproductive accessibility | Figure 80: Timelike and spacelike | Figure 81: Round the generation: a polar planimeter | Figure 82: The origin of biological field lines |
Figure 1: Defining ecology
from Chapter 2: Prolegomenon II
 Defining ecology
Figure 2: Inertia and Force: A Marble in Motion
from Chapter 6: The importance of defining terms
 Inertia and Force: A Marble in Motion
Figure 3: Inertia and Force: Collision of an Air Mass
from Chapter 8: Biology and ecology lack core variables
 Inertia and Force: Collision of an Air Mass
Figure 4: Inertia and Force: Cold Fronts and Warm Fronts
from Chapter 8: Biology and ecology lack core variables
 Inertia and Force: Cold Fronts and Warm Fronts
Figure 5: Velocity vector field for San Francisco Bay wind pattern
from Chapter 8: Biology and ecology lack core variables
 Velocity vector field for San Francisco Bay wind pattern
Figure 6: Equivalence of Rectangle and Parallelogram
from Chapter 10: The planimeter: the instrument that measures natural selection and Darwinian evolution
 Equivalence of Rectangle and Parallelogram
Figure 7: Rectangular Addition and Subtraction
from Chapter 10: The planimeter: the instrument that measures natural selection and Darwinian evolution
 Rectangular Addition and Subtraction
Figure 8: Planimeter & Rectangle (1)
from Chapter 10: The planimeter: the instrument that measures natural selection and Darwinian evolution
 Planimeter & Rectangle (1)
Figure 9: Planimeter & Rectangle (2)
from Chapter 10: The planimeter: the instrument that measures natural selection and Darwinian evolution
 Planimeter & Rectangle (2)
Figure 10: Planimeter & Rectangle (3)
from Chapter 10: The planimeter: the instrument that measures natural selection and Darwinian evolution
 Planimeter & Rectangle (3)
Figure 11: Planimeter and Curved Area
from Chapter 10: The planimeter: the instrument that measures natural selection and Darwinian evolution
 Planimeter and Curved Area
Figure 12: Planimeter: Green's Theorem in the Plane
from Chapter 10: The planimeter: the instrument that measures natural selection and Darwinian evolution
Planimeter: Green's Theorem in the Plane
Figure 13: Deep Structure: Some Examples of Isomorphism
from Chapter 13: A deep structure for biology
 Deep Structure: Some Examples of Isomorphism
Figure 14: The Joule Experiment
from Chapter 14: Biology, ecology, molecules, and a volume of ignorance
 The Joule Experiment
Figure 15: The Helmholtz energy
from Chapter 16: Darwin's statement of the problem-the attacks upon his answer
 The Helmholtz energy
Figure 16: Competition & Natural Selection
from Chapter 19: A better way to the answer
 Competition & Natural Selection
Figure 17: Towards a Biological Flux
from Chapter 21: The first maxim of ecology: the maxim of dissipation
 Towards a Biological Flux
Figure 18: Divergences in Biological Matter
from Chapter 21: The first maxim of ecology: the maxim of dissipation
 Divergences in Biological Matter
Figure 19: An Electric Field
from Chapter 21: The first maxim of ecology: the maxim of dissipation
 An Electric Field
Figure 20: The Capturing and Escaping Tendencies
from Chapter 22: The second maxim of ecology: the maxim of number
 The Capturing and Escaping Tendencies
Figure 21: Natural Selection & Competition
from Chapter 22: The second maxim of ecology: the maxim of number
 Natural Selection & Competition
Figure 22: Galileo's Thought Experiment
from Chapter 23: Darwin and Aristotle
Galileo's Thought Experiment
Figure 23: A Three-Coordinate System
from Chapter 24: The origins for species
 A Three-Coordinate System
Figure 24: Towards Biological Gradients
from Chapter 24: The origins for species
 Towards Biological Gradients
Figure 25: A Gaussian Surface
from Chapter 25: The three constraints upon biological populations
 A Gaussian Surface
Figure 26: Constant Volume: Non-Mechanical Chemical Energy
from Chapter 27: Discovering the energy of natural selection
 Constant Volume: Non-Mechanical Chemical Energy
Figure 27: Constant Pressure: Mechanical Chemical Energy
from Chapter 27: Discovering the energy of natural selection
 Constant Pressure: Mechanical Chemical Energy
Figure 28: Biological Potentiation
from Chapter 28: Discovering the forces behind natural selection
 Biological Potentiation
Figure 29: The Simplest Possible Biological Population
from Chapter 30: Natural selection is a vector and a force of nature
 The Simplest Possible Biological Population
Figure 30: The Intrinsic and the Extrinsic
from Chapter 31: The range of natural selection
 The Intrinsic and the Extrinsic
Figure 31: The Volume of a Biological Population
from Chapter 31: The range of natural selection
 The Volume of a Biological Population
Figure 32: Biological Mass and Biological Inertia
from Chapter 34: Natural selection and evolution: a mass misconception
 Biological Mass and Biological Inertia
Figure 33: The Biot-Savart Law
from Chapter 35: Natural selection is put on the line
The Biot-Savart Law
Figure 34: Biological Induction: The Heritability of Darwinian Evolution
from Chapter 37: Darwinian evolution as biological induction
 Biological Induction: The Heritability of Darwinian Evolution
Figure 35: The Temporal Continuity of the Generations
from Chapter 37: Darwinian evolution as biological induction
 The Temporal Continuity of the Generations
Figure 36: Divergence and flux density
from Chapter 37: Darwinian evolution as biological induction
 Divergence and flux density
Figure 37: Circulation and curl
from Chapter 37: Darwinian evolution as biological induction
 Circulation and curl
Figure 38: Two-Dimensional Curl
from Chapter 37: Darwinian evolution as biological induction
 Two-Dimensional Curl
Figure 39: New Perspectives
from Chapter 40: Natural selection: a power measured in watts
 New Perspectives
Figure 40: Open to Natural Selection
from Chapter 40: Natural selection: a power measured in watts
 Open to Natural Selection
Figure 41: Energy and Temperature
from Chapter 40: Natural selection: a power measured in watts
 Energy and Temperature
Figure 42: The Engeny of Species
from Chapter 40: Natural selection: a power measured in watts
 The Engeny of Species
Figure 43: The Generation Length
from Chapter 44: A time scale for natural selection
 The Generation Length
Figure 44: The Variation and Diversity of Natural Selection
from Chapter 45: Step one in defining a species: measuring slight variations:
 The Variation and Diversity of Natural Selection
Figure 45: Slight Variations
from Chapter 45: Step one in defining a species: measuring slight variations:
 Slight Variations
Figure 46: Polar coordinates
from Chapter 45: Step one in defining a species: measuring slight variations:
 Polar coordinates
Figure 47: Cylindrical coordinates
from Chapter 45: Step one in defining a species: measuring slight variations:
 Cylindrical coordinates
Figure 48: Spherical coordinates
from Chapter 45: Step one in defining a species: measuring slight variations:
 Spherical coordinates
Figure 49: Relative and Absolute Natural Selection
from Chapter 45: Step one in defining a species: measuring slight variations:
 Relative and Absolute Natural Selection
Figure 50: The Variability of Natural Selection
from Chapter 45: Step one in defining a species: measuring slight variations:
 The Variability of Natural Selection
Figure 51: The Force of Natural Selection
from Chapter 45: Step one in defining a species: measuring slight variations:
 The Force of Natural Selection
Figure 52: Orientation for force
from Chapter 45: Step one in defining a species: measuring slight variations:
 Orientation for force
Figure 53: The Mutability of Natural Selection
from Chapter 45: Step one in defining a species: measuring slight variations:
 The Mutability of Natural Selection
Figure 54: The Equality of Natural Selection
from Chapter 46: Steps two and three in defining a species: the field of natural selection
 The Equality of Natural Selection
Figure 55: Difference in Natural Selection
from Chapter 46: Steps two and three in defining a species: the field of natural selection
 Difference in Natural Selection
Figure 56: Natural Selection about a boundary
from Chapter 48: The definition of a species
 Natural Selection about a boundary
Figure 57: The Mass and Components Flux
from Chapter 48: The definition of a species
 The Mass and Components Flux
Figure 58: The Configuration of a Generation
from Chapter 48: The definition of a species
 The Configuration of a Generation
Figure 59: The specification of a biological population
from Chapter 48: The definition of a species
 The specification of a biological population
Figure 60: The Circulation of the Generations
from Chapter 48: The definition of a species
 The Circulation of the Generations
Figure 61: The Joule experiment and the Rocket
from Chapter 50: The demonstration
 The Joule experiment and the Rocket
Figure 62: The Generation Length
from Chapter 50: The demonstration
 The Generation Length
Figure 63: Energy and Work
from Chapter 50: The demonstration
 Energy and Work
Figure 64: The Perpetual Motion Machine
from Chapter 50: The demonstration
The Perpetual Motion Machine
Figure 65: Biology and the Biot-Savart law
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Biology and the Biot-Savart law
Figure 66: Worldlines and light cones
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Worldlines and light cones
Figure 67: Worldline, worldsheet, worldvolume
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Worldline, worldsheet, worldvolume
Figure 68: A biotrail and a biopath within a biological field
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
A biotrail and a biopath within a biological field
Figure 69: Quantum biology: the particle and the wave
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Quantum biology: the particle and the wave
Figure 70: The Franklin cycle
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
The Franklin cycle
Figure 71: Reproductive isolation
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Reproductive isolation
Figure 72: Towards the general theory for biology
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Towards the general theory for biology
Figure 73: Energy density and the Franklin cycle
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Energy density and the Franklin cycle
Figure 74: Constructing a metric for energy density
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Constructing a metric for energy density
Figure 75: A Riemannian manifold for biology
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
A Riemannian manifold for biology
Figure 76: Shear stresses
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Shear stresses
Figure 77: A normal environment
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
A normal environment
Figure 78: Biology, ecology, and parallel transport
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Biology, ecology, and parallel transport
Figure 79: The cone of reproductive accessibility
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
The cone of reproductive accessibility
Figure 80: Timelike and spacelike
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Timelike and spacelike
Figure 81: Round the generation: a polar planimeter
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
Round the generation: a polar planimeter
Figure 82: The origin of biological field lines
from Chapter 51: Conclusion: A general theory of biology
The origin of biological field lines