Unknown Story

Unknown Story
More Dancing Characters

Create your own Storyboard

Try it for Free!
Dancing Characters

Create your own Storyboard

Try it for Free!

Storyboard Text

  • An ecological relationship defines the relation between one organism in an ecosystem with another. Ecological relationships can have many different forms, and I will be your tour guide! 
  • Oh boy! This is an example of a ecological relationship known as predation. The lion seal right over there eats these emperor penguins next to me. The seal is the predator while the penguins are the prey. While the aurora borealis is beautiful, I'd rather not be here for the chase between predator and prey!
  • We've made it to the gorgeous Savanna ecosystem! What we see here is an example of competition. Both the cheetah and the lion are predators of the gazelle - the poor sleeping gazelle. The lion and the cheetah will compete over who gets to eat the gazelle. Run, gazelle!
  • This dog appears to be over taken by ticks! This is another type of ecological relationship - parasitism. The parasite will latch onto a host, in this case, a bulldog, and begin to feed and lay eggs on the host. The parasite will gain from this relationship, while the dog suffers. How horrible!
  • There's a bird in that crocodile's mouth! Don't worry, she is perfectly okay. That is a plover bird, and they have a relationship defined by mutualism. Mutualism is where both organisms benefit from the relationship. Here, the plover bird eats the meat left in the crocodile's teeth while the crocodile benefits from getting their teeth cleaned.
  • We've reached it - the end of our ecological relationship tour. We're finishing here, in my home! Here we see a shark and a Remora fish. This is an example of commensalism: one organism benefits while the other is unbothered. The Remora fish gets food from the underbelly of the shark and the shark is unbothered. Thanks for coming along for my ecological relationship tour!
Over 30 Million Storyboards Created
Storyboard That Family