Share/Like This Page
Print Instructions

NOTE: Only your test content will print.
To preview this test, click on the File menu and select Print Preview.

See our guide on How To Change Browser Print Settings to customize headers and footers before printing.

Organism Interactions (Grade 10)

Print Test (Only the test content will print)
Name: Date:

Organism Interactions

What is the type of symbiosis in which one organism benefits and another organism is neither helped or hurt?
  1. mutualism
  2. parasitism
  3. competition
  4. commensalism
What is the type of symbiosis in which both organisms benefit?
  1. mutualism
  2. parasitism
  3. commensalism
  4. predation
What is the type of symbiosis in which one organisms benefits and the other is harmed?
  1. mutualism
  2. parasitism
  3. commensalism
  4. succession
What relationship exists between a caribou and a wolf?
  1. symbiotic
  2. predator-prey
  3. mutualistic
  4. commensalistic
Which pair of organisms share in a mutualistic relationship?
  1. tapeworm / cow
  2. barnacle / whale
  3. clownfish / sea anemone
  4. snake / mouse
Which scenario describes a commensalistic relationship?
  1. a lion taking down a gazelle
  2. a remora being carried by a great white shark
  3. a tick feeding on a dog
  4. a mosquito sucking the blood of a horse
The collective term used to describe the interactions between two or more organisms is                         .
In a parasitic relationship, the organism that causes harm is always a vertebrate.
  1. True
  2. False
What is the mutualistic relationship that exists in a lichen?

What would be the result if corals did not have a symbiotic relationship with zooxanthellae?
  1. The corals would be unable to produce food and energy for themselves.
  2. The corals would have difficulty finding mates.
  3. The corals would migrate to areas where food was more abundant.
  4. The corals would change their feeding habits to become predatory.
You need to be a member to access free printables.
Already a member? Log in for access.    |    Go Back To Previous Page