The first classification of life was developed by Aristotle over 2, 350 years ago. In the classification there have been only two groups, pets and vegetables. He divided the pets or animals into some subgroups, the ones that could take flight, walk and swim.
Throughout the 1700s, Swedish botanist Carl Linnaeus made a method of enumerating organisms. Linnaeus is often named the father of taxonomy, the present day scientific program for conveying and group taxa (organisms).
Today's natural classification of living things involves five kingdoms: Protista -- single-celled plant structur that have some nucleus, Monera - single-celled organisms that don't have a good nucleus, Fungus infection - motionless organisms that absorb nourishment for success, Plantae -plants that contain blattgrün, a green pigment necessary for photosynthesis and Animalia - multi-celled organisms which happen to have nervous programs.
Many biologists now break down Monera inside two distinct kingdoms, Eubacteria and Archeobacteria.
A kingdom is the best level of classification and the premier group. The Plantae (plant) kingdom involve conifers, blooming plants or maybe flowering bushes, ferns, mosses, clubmosses, hornworts and liverworts. Sometimes green algae is included in this ensemble, but not seaweeds or sea kelp. There are at this time over 290, 00