1. What is the lecture mainly about?

A. The reasons why some animals eat only plants

B. The advantages of two different feeding adaptations

C. The variety of foods that certain animals can eat

D. The relationship between two animals that share a habitat


2. What definition of the term ‘generalist’ does the professor use in the lecture?

A. An animal species that eats a wide variety of foods ,

B. An animal species that lives in a range of different habitats

C. An animal species that uses several techniques to forage for food

D. An animal species that forages at several different times of the day


3. What points does the professor make about the koala’s specialist feeding habits?

[Click on 2 answers]

A. It obtains all the food it needs in relatively little time.

B. It requires large amounts of protein in its diet.

C. It can eat leaves that are poisonous to other animals.

D. It spends most of its time eating.


4. What does the professor imply about the kangaroo rat?

A. It will take more risks when foraging for high-energy food.

B. It’s one of the most selective feeders in North America.

C. Its competitors often eat its food supply.

D. It is selective when choosing what food it eats.


5. How does the professor organize the information in the lecture?

A. By contrasting an old theory with a new theory

B. By defining important terms and then giving examples of them

C. By describing the similarities between two animals

D. By describing a problem and then suggesting some solutions


6. Why does the professor say this:

A. To express agreement that the koala should eat a greater variety of food

B. To indicate that the koala’s behavior does not illustrate optimal foraging

C. To remind the man of the characteristics of selective feeders

D. To encourage the man to consider the koala’s feeding behavior differently


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