A community is a diverse group of organisms that interact in a common location.
Community, in biology, is defined as an interacting group of various species in a shared/ common location.
No, a community cannot contain two populations of the same species, however, it can include populations of organisms of different species.
A community is a diverse group of organisms that interact in a common location. For instance, a forest, inhabited by animals and various species of plants, as well as soil bacteria and fungi constitutes a biological community. There are many factors that contribute to a biological community. The factors include diversity (the number of species), abundance (number of each species), and the interactions among the various species. These interactions include predation, mutualism, parasitism, and competition. When these communities change over time, the phenomenon is called ecological succession. In a community, except for autotrophs, most organisms rely on other organisms for food. This interdependence on other organisms can be represented by a food chain, with each organism occupying a particular place on the food chain called the trophic level. Related Article: Difference Between Species, Population And Community
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Community, in biology, is defined as an interacting group of various species in a shared/ common location