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Diversification rates

Diversification rates are the rates at which new species form (the Speciation rate, λ) and living species go extinct (the extinction rate… Expand
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Papers overview

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Highly Cited
2016
Highly Cited
2016
Aim Size is one of the most important and obvious traits of an organism. Both small and large sizes have adaptive advantages and… Expand
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2016
2016
Aim: There are several competing hypotheses to explain the high species richness of the Indo-Australian Archipelago (IAA) marine… Expand
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2015
2015
Aim Diversification rates are critically important for understanding patterns of species richness, both among clades and among… Expand
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2012
2012
Patterns of diversity reflect the balance between speciation and extinction over time. Here we estimate net diversification rates… Expand
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2007
2007
Phylogenetic studies of grasses (Poaceae) are advanced in comparison with most other angiosperm families. However, few studies… Expand
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Highly Cited
2005
Highly Cited
2005
Study of the latitudinal diversity gradient to date has focused largely on pattern description, with relatively little work on… Expand
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2005
2005
The stratigraphic ranges of 218 genera of agglutinated foraminifera have been modified based upon new original observations and… Expand
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Highly Cited
2000
Highly Cited
2000
We use a phylogeny of the North American Enallagma damselflies, derived from molecular and morphological data, to examine how the… Expand
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Highly Cited
1992
Highly Cited
1992
  • C. Herrera
  • The American Naturalist
  • 1992
  • Corpus ID: 46925545
Ecological patterns are not only a consequence of adaptive processes, but also influenced by phylogenetic constraints, historical… Expand