6 edition of Evolutionary Biology found in the catalog.
April 30, 1991
Written in English
|Contributions||Max K. Hecht (Editor), Bruce Wallace (Editor), Ross J. MacIntyre (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||496|
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Out of 5 stars The best evolutionary biology textbook. Reviewed in the United States on Ap Verified Purchase.
Covers all the major topics in evolution. Brief but good on history though short changes Wallace. Up-to-date on key topics. Read more. One person found this helpful. Helpful/5(19). Introduction to Evolutionary Biology.
This note covers the following topics: What is Evolution, Common Misconceptions about Evolution, Genetic Variation, Evolution within a Lineage, Mechanisms that Decrease Genetic Variation, Mechanisms that Increase Genetic Variation, The Development of Evolutionary Theory, Evolution Among Lineages, Scientific Standing of Evolution and its Critics.
The pictured book is not Evolutionary Biology, 3rd edition, but rather the first edition of Evolution, a different and later book by the same author. Evolutionary Biology is more of a graduate level book, while Evolution is more undergraduate.
Both are very good, but I wouldn't order until you know which book /5(2). Darwin’s book, On the Origin of Species, might put you to sleep, but it accessibly describes his theory.
A book I never tire of recommending is The Song of the Dodo. It is more about how Darwin and Wallace found the evidence that supports their jo.
Evolutionary biology studies the origin and methods of this complexity. Evolutionary biologists try to answer questions like: Why are there so many species, and how did they come to be.
What are the relationships between species and how did these relationships arise. This book will present our current understanding of how life on Earth got. The Evolutionary Biology of Species Timothy G. Barraclough Oxford Series in Ecology and Evolution.
Provides a broad synthetic discussion on the question of how species evolved and how they can be defined and detected ; Shifts the question from philosophical to scientific grounds, revisiting and refreshing the debate about species.
Book: Evolutionary Developmental Biology (Rivera) The fields of Development and Evolution cannot be truly separated. When we study Developmental Biology we are mostly looking at a fine-tuned mechanical and genetic process that has been selected on for eons.