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Evolutionary biogeography : an integrative approach with case studies

Author: Juan J Morrone
Publisher: New York : Columbia University Press, ©2009.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
"Rather than favoring only one approach, Juan J. Morrone proposes a comprehensive treatment of the developments and theories of evolutionary biogeography. Evolutionary biogeography uses distributional, phylogenetic, molecular, and fossil data to assess the historical changes that have produced current biotic patterns. Panbiogeography, parsimony analysis of endemicity, cladistic biogeography, and phylogeography are  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Case studies
Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Morrone, Juan J.
Evolutionary biogeography.
New York : Columbia University Press, ©2009
(DLC) 2008038927
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Juan J Morrone
ISBN: 9780231512831 023151283X
OCLC Number: 787845131
Description: 1 online resource (xvi, 301 pages) : illustrations, maps
Contents: Cover; Half title; Title; Copyright; Dedication; Epigraph; Contents; Preface; Chapter 1. Introducing Evolutionary Biogeography; What Is Evolutionary Biogeography?; Step 1: Identification of Biotic Components; Step 2: Testing Relationships Between Biotic Components; Step 3: Regionalization; Step 4: Identification of Cenocrons; Step 5: Construction of a Geobiotic Scenario; How to Read this Book; Chapter 2. Basic Concepts; Biogeography; Ecological and Historical Biogeography; Hierarchies and Scales in Biogeography; Biogeographic Patterns; Biogeographic Processes; Biotic Components and Cenocrons. Prediction and RetrodictionBiogeographic Approaches and Methods; Evolutionary Biogeography; For Further Reading; For Discussion; Chapter 3. A Brief History of Evolutionary Biogeography; The Beginnings of Biogeography; Classical Biogeography; Darwinian Biogeography; Extensionists and Other Unorthodox Biogeographers; The New York School of Zoogeography; Centers of Origin; Phylogenetic Biogeography; Panbiogeography; Refuge Theory; Cladistic Biogeography; Panbiogeographers Versus Cladistic Biogeographers; Cenogenesis, Cenocrons, and Horofaunas; Taxon Pulses; Phylogeography; Conclusions. For Further ReadingFor Discussion; Chapter 4. Identification of Biotic Components; Biotic Components; Panbiogeography; Individual Tracks; Generalized Tracks; Nodes; Areas of Endemism; Methods; Minimum-Spanning Tree Method; Case Study 4.1: Biogeography and Evolution of North American Cave Collembola; Case Study 4.2: Distributional Patterns of Mexican Marine Mammals; Track Compatibility; Case Study 4.3: Biogeography of the Subantarctic Islands; Case Study 4.4: Biogeography of the Sierra De Chiribiquete (Colombia); Parsimony Analysis of Endemicity. Case Study 4.5: Biogeography of the Mexican Cloud ForestsCase Study 4.6: Distribution of Butterflies in the Western Palearctic; Endemicity Analysis; Case Study 4.7: Areas of Endemism in Southern South America; Evaluation of the Methods; For Further Reading; Problems; For Discussion; Chapter 5. Testing Relationships Between Biotic Components; Cladistic Biogeography; Taxon-Area Cladograms; Resolved Area Cladograms; General Area Cladograms; Methods; Component Analysis; Case Study 5.1: Cladistic Biogeography of Central Chile; Brooks Parsimony Analysis. Case Study 5.2: Cladistic Biogeography of Afromontane SpidersCase Study 5.3: Biogeographic History of the North American Warm Desert Biota; Three Area Statement Analysis; Case Study 5.4: Cladistic Biogeography of the "Blue Ash" Eucalypts; Tree Reconciliation Analysis; Case Study 5.5: Biogeography of South American Assassin Bugs (Hemiptera); Case Study 5.6: Biogeography of Plant and Animal Taxa in the Southern Hemisphere; Paralogy-Free Subtree Analysis; Case Study 5.7: Biogeography of the Northern Andes; Case Study 5.8: Biogeography of Rhododendron Section Vireya in the Malesian Archipelago.
Responsibility: Juan J. Morrone.

Abstract:

"Rather than favoring only one approach, Juan J. Morrone proposes a comprehensive treatment of the developments and theories of evolutionary biogeography. Evolutionary biogeography uses distributional, phylogenetic, molecular, and fossil data to assess the historical changes that have produced current biotic patterns. Panbiogeography, parsimony analysis of endemicity, cladistic biogeography, and phylogeography are the four recent and most common approaches. Many conceive of these methods as representing different "schools," but Morrone shows how each addresses different questions in the various steps of an evolutionary biogeographical analysis. Panbiogeography and parsimony analysis of endemicity are useful for identifying biotic components or areas of endemism. Cladistic biogeography uses phylogenetic data to determine the relationships between these biotic components. Further information on fossils, phylogeographic patterns, and molecular clocks can be incorporated to identify different cenocrons. Finally, available geological knowledge can help construct a geobiotic scenario that may explain how analyzed areas were put into contact and how the biotic components and cenocrons inhabiting them evolved. Morrone compares these methods and employs case studies to make it clear which is best for the question at hand. Set problems, discussion sections, and glossaries further enhance classroom use."--Publisher's description.

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is well suited for any novice in the field of historic biogeography by providing a broad synopsis and very good introductions to each method. Basic and Applied Ecology

 
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