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  • 2000
  • Baldauf SL, Roger AJ, Wenk‐Siefert I and Doolittle WF (2000) A kingdom‐level phylogeny of eukaryotes based on combined protein data. (els.net)
  • closely
  • Therefore, it is often the case that researchers are forced to compromise by developing trees that simply try to minimize homoplasy, finding a maximum-cardinality set of compatible characters, or constructing phylogenies that match as closely as possible to the partitions implied by the characters. (wikipedia.org)
  • Data
  • It is rare that actual data adheres to the concept of perfect phylogeny. (wikipedia.org)
  • By utilizing algorithms derived from perfect phylogeny data we are able to attempt to reconstruct a phylogenetic tree in spite of these limitations. (wikipedia.org)
  • By assuming that the set of haplotypes that result from genotype mapping corresponds and adheres to the concept of perfect phylogeny (as well as other assumptions such as perfect Mendelian inheritance and the fact that there is only one mutation per SNP), one is able to infer missing haplotype data. (wikipedia.org)
  • To resolve a well-supported eumalacostracan phylogeny and obtain a robust tree, it will be necessary to look beyond the most commonly utilized sources of data (nuclear ribosomal and mitochondrial sequences). (wikipedia.org)
  • Bayesian inference of phylogeny uses a likelihood function to create a quantity called the posterior probability of trees using a model of evolution, based on some prior probabilities, producing the most likely phylogenetic tree for the given data. (wikipedia.org)
  • spectacular
  • The beginning of this century brought spectacular changes in our understanding of eukaryote phylogeny, especially the early evolution of microeukaryotic lineages commonly called protists. (els.net)
  • Nature 1997) as well as on the spectacular tree of life phylogeny created by David M. Hillis, Derrick Zwickl, and Robin Gutell, University of Texas. (prezi.com)
  • useful
  • Using case studies from many different taxa and regions of the world, the volume evaluates how useful phylogeny is in understanding the processes that have generated today's diversity and the processes that now threaten it. (cambridge.org)
  • You may find these useful in interpreting your phylogeny. (virginia.edu)
  • volume
  • The novelty of many of the applications, the increasing ease with which phylogenies can be generated, the urgency with which conservation decisions have to be made and the need to make decisions that are as good as possible together make this volume a timely and important synthesis which will be of great value to researchers, practitioners and policy-makers alike. (cambridge.org)
  • analysis
  • One of several programs available for analysis and creation of phylogenetic trees Another such program for phylogenetic tree analysis Additional program for tree analysis A paper detailing an example of how perfect phylogeny can be utilized outside of the field of genetics, as in language association Fernandez-Baca, David. (wikipedia.org)
  • known
  • In half to one page, interpret whether the phylogeny makes sense in terms of the known chronological dates of publication of the different versions. (virginia.edu)
  • represent
  • B). The posterior probability of a tree will indicate the probability of the tree to be correct, being the tree with the highest posterior probability the one chosen to represent best a phylogeny. (wikipedia.org)
  • interest
  • There are two now classic reasons for the widespread and con- tinuing interest in the phylogeny of immune reactivities and structure. (springer.com)
  • life
  • After the possibilities of ontogeny, which is the development of the whole organism viewed from the light of occurrences during the course of its life, have been exhausted, phylogeny might shed more light on the pre-history of an organism. (wikipedia.org)
  • among
  • 2005. "Phylogeny of the Carnivora: Basal Relationships Among the Carnivoramorphans, and Assessment of the Position of 'Miacoidea' Relative to Carnivora. (wikipedia.org)