from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The study of the geographic distribution of organisms.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The study of the geographical distribution of living things
- n. The geographical distribution of a particular living thing
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The branch of biology which deals with the geographical distribution of animals and plants. It includes both zoögeography and phytogeography.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. That branch of biology which treats of the geographical distribution of living things; geographical biology.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. dealing with the geographical distribution of animals and plants
Reports, photos and specimens are badly needed from these regions, and we have some way to go before babirusa diversity and biogeography is properly understood.
Scientists call this bond "biogeography" -- and if you're unfamiliar with it, and you have an imagination that allows you to roam in time and space, biogeography will change forever the way you think of yourself.
In another chapter, Coyne stresses the importance of biogeography, that is, the peculiar arrangement of species on continents versus different island types.
The evidence for Common Descent is found in the nested containment hierarchy of morphology, embyonics, genomics, biogeography and the succession of fossils.
Labels: biogeography, research posted by Chad Arment @ 2: 17 PM
It was like island biogeography theory gone wild …
“It was like island biogeography theory gone wild …”
The great Philip Stott, the (now emeritus) professor of biogeography who for the past twenty years has patiently explained the bogus anti-science behind AGW theory and its real agenda of anti-western, anti-capitalist, anti-human ideology, has put up a terrific post about all this on his blog, The Clamour of the Times.
At present, she does research and teaching in the field of community ecology and biogeography at the National University of Córdoba, Argentina.
His research interests range from ecology, limnology, biostatistics and modeling, through ecosystems functioning, global climate change, nitrogen and carbon cycling in temperate peatlands to taxonomy, ecology and biogeography of Rotifera, Cladocera and Copepoda.