cladogenesis


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cladogenesis

(klăd′ə-jĕn′ĭ-sĭs)
n.
An evolutionary process that involves the splitting off or branching of new taxa from an ancestral form.

clad′o·ge·net′ic (-jə-nĕt′ĭk) adj.
clad′o·ge·net′i·cal·ly adv.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

cladogenesis

the branching of a phylogenetic tree to produce new forms and new species which evolve in their own way.
Collins Dictionary of Biology, 3rd ed. © W. G. Hale, V. A. Saunders, J. P. Margham 2005
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La cladogenesis tetianica y la correlacion de la distribucion con la apertura atlantica y cierre tetianico no es sustentada por los resultados obtenidos, que indican que la apertura y expansion atlantica es relevante para consolidar distribuciones ancestrales de aislamientos previos y en impedir rutas transoceanicas por mar abierto.
Ecological opportunity and diversification in a continental radiation of birds: climbing adaptations and cladogenesis in the Furnariidae.
Smith, "Maximum likelihood inference of geographic range evolution by dispersal, local extinction, and cladogenesis," Systematic Biology, vol.
Se persiguieron los siguientes objetivos a fin de contrastar las hipotesis planteadas: a) primario, estudiar el desarrollo ontogenetico comparado del esqueleto apendicular de Dasypodidae, a fin de comprender la evolucion y cladogenesis de la familia, identificando heterocronias en el desarrollo que puedan ser analizadas en un contexto filogenetico; b) secundarios: 1.
Cladogenesis: Proceso evolutivo que resulta en la separacion (o division) de grupos de organismos en dos o mas linajes traves del tiempo.
Sequential cladogenesis of Pomacentrus moluccensis (Bleeker, 1853) supports the peripheral origin of marine biodiversity in the Indo-Australian Archipelago.
There is no alternative but to assemble a "groundplan" on the basis of known taxa, but the procedure contains hidden assumptions, especially that no extant taxon is significantly older than the period at which cladogenesis produced the fundamental dichotomies leading to divergence in the assemblage of taxa being considered.
To better understand the distinct evolutionary histories of humans and chimps, we must begin with a discussion of two evolutionary patterns: anagenesis and cladogenesis.
These concepts contrast the traditional ETIB, in which island biotas are shaped over millions of years by the slow processes of cladogenesis and extinction.
Regarding names of species that experienced no cladogenesis event, suggestions by Dayrat et al.