The biotope

What is a biotope? Definition:

As habitats (Greek bios = life, topos = place) is called in biology certain, definable habitats. A biotope is to be considered separately from the organisms living in it (biocenosis), although no exclusion can take place, because a biotope only becomes a biotope through the living organisms. There is no difference whether the habitat originated naturally or through the influence of man.
Biotope and biocnosis together form a –¶cosystem.

A non-exhaustive list of some biotope types:
water habitats: Still waters (lakes, ponds, pools, ponds); Rivers (streams, rivers, riverside)
forest habitats: Alluvial, fallow, swampy, coniferous
Outdoor habitats: Meadows (flower meadows, deciduous meadows, salt meadows, orchards, dry meadows, wet meadows)
wetlands: Bogs, marshes, streams, mudflats
W—Ćstenbiotope: Sandy, rocky, rocky, pebbly, salt, and icy wastes