Phylogeny of Recent Canidae (Mammalia, Carnivora): relative reliability and utility of morphological and molecular datasets

@article{Zrzav2004PhylogenyOR,
  title={Phylogeny of Recent Canidae (Mammalia, Carnivora): relative reliability and utility of morphological and molecular datasets},
  author={Jan Zrzav{\'y} and Věra Pavelkov{\'a} Ři{\vc}{\'a}nkov{\'a}},
  journal={Zoologica Scripta},
  year={2004},
  volume={33}
}
Zrzavý, J. & Řičánková, V. (2004). Phylogeny of Recent Canidae (Mammalia, Carnivora): relative reliability and utility of morphological and molecular datasets. — Zoologica Scripta, 33, 311–333. 
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Abstract. Canids are a very diverse and widely distributed group of carnivorous mammals. These animals entered South America in the early stages of faunistic interchange and later during the
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Phylogenetic Systematics of the North American Fossil Caninae (Carnivora: Canidae)
TLDR
The cladistic analysis predicts that the roots of the South American clade subtribe Cerdocyonina, sister taxon to E. davisi and Canis species (together, subtribe Canina), must also have been present, indicating that important cladogenesis within the South America clade took place in North America.
A revision of the fossil Canidae (Mammalia) of north‐western Africa
:  The fossil record of the Canidae in North-western Africa begins near the Miocene–Pliocene boundary with a form close to Nyctereutes, a genus best known in the late Pliocene of Ahl al Oughlam. This
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