 # NCERT Exemplar Solutions Class 7 Science Solutions for Forests: Our Lifeline - Exercise in Chapter 17 - Forests: Our Lifeline

All the needs of animals living in a forest are fulfilled. Justify this statement in a few sentences.

Animals are dependent on plants in the forest for many things. Plants provide 02 to the animals to respire. Animals are dependent on plants for the food either directly or indirectly. Herbivores obtain food directly from plants, carnivores depend on herbivores for food. Trees in the the forest provide shelter to forest animals. Hence it is said that needs of animals living in a forest are fulfilled.

Video transcript
"hello everyone my name is shusher and welcome back to another homework session of plato let's take a look at today's question write t for true and f for false for each of the statements given below and this statement is the sum of two perfect squares is a perfect square all right so what you're going to do we're going to take an example of two perfect squares and then we'll add them up and see so let's take example let's take the square of 2 square 2 square is 4 and 3 square 3 square is 9 let's add them up let's add 2 square plus 3 square so 4 plus 9 correct this is 13 it is not a perfect square right not a perfect square let's take example of 4 square and 5 square 4 square is 16 5 square is not 5 square let's take example of 4 square and 3 square all right so 3 square is already 9 so let's add up 3 square and 4 squared this is 3 square is 9 4 square is 16 this is 25 25 is a perfect square root because it is the square of 5 so is a perfect square so what do i see i see that sometimes i am getting a perfect square and sometimes i will not get a perfect square right so is the given statement correct they are saying the sum of two perfect square is a perfect square so they are basically implying that whenever you add two perfect squares you will get a perfect square which is not the case as a as i've seen in the first example that we're getting not a perfect square so it can be any any any number right it can either be a perfect square and it may not be a perfect square so it is not necessary that the sum of the perfect square will be therefore the given statement is false all right it is not necessary that the sum of two perfect square is always a perfect square all right it can be any number so that's it for this question if you have any doubt you can drop a comment and don't forget to like and subscribe to this channel for regular updates thank you i'll see you next time "
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