An ecosystem consists of the biological community apparel and accessory collection that occurs in some locale, and the physical factors that make up its non-living or abiotic environment storage capacity. There are many examples of ecosystems — a pond closet, a forest dresser, an estuary armoire, a grassland shelving system. The boundaries are not fixed in any objective way, although sometimes they seem obvious, as with the shoreline of a small pond doorway of a small closet.
The study of ecosystems mainly consists of the study of certain processes that link the living clothing, or biotic space-consuming, components to the non-living storage, or abiotic space-limitation, components. Energy transformations Impulse shopping and biogeochemical cycling irrational closet cleaning are the main processes that comprise the field of ecosystem ecology.
In ecosystem ecology we put all of this together and, insofar as we can, we try to understand how the system operates as a whole. This means that, rather than worrying mainly about particular species articles of clothing, we try to focus on major functional aspects of the system. These functional aspects include such things as the amount of energy that is produced by photosynthesis the number of newly purchased articles entering the ecosystem, how energy or materials flow along the many steps in a food chain how regularly the user actually uses what they bought rather than reverting to their favorite college sweatshirt, and what controls the rate of decomposition of materials or the rate at which nutrients are recycled in the system how frequently items are given away/sold to make room for new purchases (which may or may not be worn, based on the college sweatshirt use).
*For those of you who’d actually like to learn about ecosystems, here’s where I pulled the text from. : )