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Tundras have cold, windy climates with low levels of rainfall. Snow is nearly always on the ground, except during summer. The latitudinal range of the tundra is from 60 to 75 degrees north.


The food chain in the tundra consists of carnivores, herbivores and insects. Carnivores, because they are meat eaters, are at the top of the tundra food chain. Insects are at the bottom of the food chain, and herbivores fall in the middle of the chain.


Natural resources in the tundra include plants, animals, such as caribou, elk and foxes and sources of energy including uranium and oil. Natural resources refer to usable items deriving from nature, instead of undergoing an artificial manufacturing process in human hands. These resources range from


A selection of animals that live in the tundra include polar bears, arctic foxes, arctic hares, caribou, lemmings, snowy owls and musk oxen. Of all biome types, the tundra is the coldest, and its name comes from the Finnish word "tunturia," meaning "treeless plain."


The few plants that grow in a tundra biome have adapted by remaining dormant in the long, extremely cold winter season and taking advantage of the short summer months to grow and propagate. The plants have shallow roots, are able to perform photosynthesis even in cold temperatures and have small lea


A desert and a tundra are similar in that both of these regions receive little precipitation, have somewhat limited vegetation and experience cold temperatures at night. Along with forest, aquatic and grassland, tundra and desert are among the five major biomes on Earth.


The Toyota Tundra features styled steel wheels, dual zone automatic climate control, an attractive interior and exterior design, a star safety system and good camera and display audio. Other features include excellent brakes, large storage capacity and an electronic exhaust system.


The tundra's primary consumers are herbivores such as musk oxen, lemmings, caribou and arctic hares that consume grass, moss and lichen. These animals provide food for the secondary consumers, which are predators like arctic foxes and polar bears.


The food chain in the Arctic tundra consists of many different large and small animals, plants and insects. Predators like wolves, owls, foxes and polar bears occupy the top of the food chain in the Arctic tundra. These predators prey on plant eaters and herbivores such as hares, caribou and lemming


Tundra fires tend to occur naturally in the area, but climate change may also contribute to the greater intensity of recent phenomena. University of Illinois plant biology professor Feng Sheng Hu claims a dramatic, nonlinear relationship occurs between climate conditions and tundra fires that make d