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 ?
Based on global and raw phylogenic data, Pythium species of clade E, are the most primitives among the Pythiaceae population, in Oubeira lake, with a weak distribution of around 12%.
Because of the phylogenic and structural correlation with mammalian AQP8s, the AQPs that are also involved in [H.
The position of muscle belly shifted distally present important clue to phylogenic origin of flexor digitorum superficalis.
Morphological and phylogenic studies on the larvae and male genitalia of the East Asiatic Tingidae (Heteroptera/.
Evolution of larval gregariousness in relation to repellent defences and warning coloration in tree-feeding Macrolepidoptera: a phylogenic analysis based on independent contrasts.
It is therefore not surprising that there were obvious differences in the dominant phylogenic and functional groups in the rivers.
Deficits in biological knowledge led the colonial powers to view the adaptation to tropical climate and resistance to tropical disease as a phylogenic characteristic of the darker races (Peard 84-86), attaching a unique bodily vulnerability to the racial and national identity of the European settler.
The problem is that human adults have not been and could never be subjected to the husbandry regimens found in primate laboratories and, as a consequence, there is a complete confounding of ontogenic and phylogenic influences.
Due to the different phylogenic status between human and mouse, additional studies on human are commendatory.
Comparative study of interspecific genetic divergence and phylogenic analysis of genus Jatropha by RAPD and AFLP Molecular Biology Reports, v.
While we were unable to conduct detailed morphological or genetic comparisons on this particular individual for phylogenic interpretation, this report highlights the importance of reporting field observations that may indicate ecological changes affecting the hybridization rates of these inaccessible Arctic species.
Phylogenic analysis of the sequences revealed a tree structure in which tobacco begomoviruses but TbLCYV were clearly separated from those of honeysuckle (Fig.