phylogeny

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phylogeny

 [fi-loj´ĕ-ne]
the complete developmental history of a group of organisms. adj., adj phylogenet´ic, phylogen´ic.

phy·log·e·ny

(fi-loj'ĕ-nē),
The evolutionary development of species, as distinguished from ontogeny, development of the individual.
Synonym(s): phylogenesis

phylogeny

/phy·log·e·ny/ (fi-loj´ĭ-ne) the complete developmental history of a group of organisms.phylogen´ic

phylogeny

(fī-lŏj′ə-nē)
n. pl. phyloge·nies
1. The evolutionary development and history of a species or trait of a species or of a higher taxonomic grouping of organisms: the phylogeny of Calvin cycle enzymes. Also called phylogenesis.
2. A model or diagram delineating such an evolutionary history: a molecular phylogeny of the annelids.
3. A similar model or diagram delineating the development of a cultural feature.

phy′lo·gen′ic (-jĕn′ĭk) adj.

phylogeny

[filoj′ənē]
Etymology: Gk, phylon + genesis
the development of the structure of a particular race or species as it evolved from earlier forms of life. Also called phylogenesis. Compare ontogeny. See also comparative anatomy.

phy·log·e·ny

(fī-loj'ĕ-nē)
The evolutionary development of species, as distinguished from ontogeny, development of the individual.
Synonym(s): phylogenesis.

phylogeny

The evolutionary history ending in a species.

phylogeny

the whole of the evolutionary history of a species or other taxonomic group of organisms. See Haekel's Law of RECAPITULATION.

phylogeny (fī·läˑ·j·nē),

n the evolutionary history of a species. See also ontogeny.

phylogeny

the evolutionary history of a race or group of organisms.
References in periodicals archive ?
This analysis includes a review of the setting events, instructional history, and phylogenic factors associated with a particular student's immediate and prior environments.
If it's pointed at the Smoke Bomb, it releases all of your phylogenic memories.
To further examine the relationships between the sequences of these two enzyme activities in the three organisms, the amino acid sequence alignments can be employed by CLUSTAL W software to generate phylogenic trees.
As ideas of evolution of species spread throughout the enlightenment era, the spiritual deviance of sin and demonic possession was replaced with ideas of phylogenic inferiority.
Phylogenic software deals with Greg's "ambiguity of three texts" by pretending it does not even exist.
A precise description of the developmental anatomy of the facial nerve and associated ear structures, augmented by an appreciation of phylogenic history, has proven extremely helpful intraoperatively.
These services will assist Aventis with phylogenic profiling and novel target identification and validation in their infectious disease therapeutic area.
These technologies include biosensors, such as those incorporating upconverting phosphors to replace florescent reporters, a phylogenic microchip for parallel detection and identification allowing identification of unknown samples, and the replacement of antibodies as the principal detection molecule.
For Arvay, Earl stands for both sexual guilt and cacogenicity, an ontogenic and phylogenic signifier.
28) Holmes Rolston would have the rights of animals and other natural entities "fade over a descending phylogenic spectrum.
The phylogenic implication of these results is illustrated in Figure 3.