By M. Demerec (Ed.)
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Extra resources for Advances in Genetics, Vol. 1
Using Evolutionary Trees to Predict the Biology of Organisms ■ Evolutionary trees can predict and give insight into the biology of organisms and lead to surprising discoveries such as the behavior of long-extinct dinosaurs. A Classification System for Organizing the Abundance of Life:The Linnaean Hierarchy and Beyond ■ The Linnaean hierarchy provides a classification scheme that organizes all the species on Earth. ■ ■ 33 The hierarchy begins with species, then moves up through genera, families, orders, classes, phyla, and kingdoms.
In other words, they are not a “real group,” as described in Chapter 2. In fact, there is much that remains unknown about the evolutionary relationships of the protists. 7 presents a hypothetical evolutionary tree for some of the major groups of protists. The diplomonads are shown branching off first. Then three major groups (one including dinoflagellates, apicomplexans, and ciliates; another including diatoms and water molds; and the last comprising the green algae) are shown splitting off at the same time.
Above the evolutionary tree, the kingdom to which each group belongs is shown. Each of the kingdoms comprises a single group on the evolutionary tree, except the Protista, which includes three of the groups shown. The domain to which each group belongs is also shown. extreme environments such as boiling hot geysers, highly acidic waters, or the freezing cold waters off Antarctica. 2). The Bacteria and Archaea are each recognized as both a kingdom and a domain. The Eucarya, in contrast, is a domain that encompasses four kingdoms.
Advances in Genetics, Vol. 1 by M. Demerec (Ed.)