Extensively rewritten and reorganized, this new edition of Evolution–featuring a new coauthor: Mark Kirkpatrick (The University of Texas at Austin)–offers. This text is Chapter 22 from “Evolution” () by Douglas J. Futuyma. The chapter is made available here as a pdf file with the generous permission of the. Sunderland, Massachusetts U.S.A. evolution. THIRD EDITION. DOUGLAS J. FUTUYMA. Stony Brook University. Chapter 20, “Evolution of Genes and Genomes”.
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Sinauer Associates is an imprint of Oxford University Press. Extensively rewritten and reorganized, this new edition of Evolution –featuring a new coauthor: Mark Kirkpatrick The University of Texas at Austin –offers additional expertise in evolutionary genetics and genomics, the fastest-developing area of evolutionary biology.
Directed toward an undergraduate audience, the text emphasizes the interplay between theory and empirical tests of hypotheses, thus acquainting students with the process of science. It addresses major themes–including the history of evolution, evolutionary processes, adaptation, and evolution as an explanatory framework–at levels of biological organization ranging from genomes to ecological communities.
For Students Companion Website The EvolutionThird Edition, Companion Website features review and study tools to help students master the material presented in the textbook.
Access to the site is free of charge, and requires no access code. Instructor registration is required in order for students to access the quizzes.
The site includes the following resources: Concise overviews of the important topics covered in each chapter. Expanded for the third edition, these inquiry-based exercises involve students in working with data and analyzing methods and conclusions from published papers.
Interactive modules that allow students to explore many of the dynamic processes of evolution, and answer questions based on the results they observe. Quizzes that cover all the major concepts introduced in each chapter. These quizzes are assignable by the instructor. Easy-to-use activities that help students learn all the key terminology introduced in each chapter. The IRL includes the following resources: All the figures including photographs and tables from the textbook are provided as JPEGs both high- and low-resolutionreformatted and relabeled for optimal readability when projected.
Douglas J. Futuyma – CreationWiki, the encyclopedia of creation science
For each chapter, all of the chapter’s figures and tables are provided in a ready-to-use PowerPoint presentation, making it easy to quickly insert figures into your own lecture presentations. These quizzes can be assigned or released for student self-study, at the instructor’s discretion.
Instructors d.j.22005.evolution also add their own questions to the quizzing system, to create custom quizzes. Results can be viewed online or downloaded for use in gradebook programs.
Instructor registration is required for student access to the quizzes. Is It Fact or Theory? An introduction Variations on the Phylogenetic Theme Branches of a phylogenetic tree sometimes rejoin Not only organisms have Phylogenetic Insights into Evolutionary History Inferring the history of character evolution Estimating time of divergence Patterns of evolution Box 2B.
Evidence for Evolution Summary 3. Nongenetic Inheritance Summary 5. The Currency of Selection Positive Selection: The probability that a beneficial mutation spreads Evolutionary Side Effects Hitchhiking: When heterozygotes suffer Positive frequency-dependent selection The Evolution of a Population’s Mean Fitness The fundamental d.j.2005.eevolution of natural selection and the adaptive landscape Deleterious Mutations A mutation-selection balance The mutation load Summary 6.
Dominance and epistasis Adaptation from standing genetic variation versus new mutations Can adaptation rescue species d.j.200.5evolution extinction?
Populations that change in size Drift and Genetic Variation within Species Estimating population size Genetic Drift and Natural Selection Crossing an adaptive valley by drift The fate of beneficial mutations in large populations The Evolution of Differences among Species The neutral theory of molecular evolution Searching the Genes for Signatures of Adaptation Synonymous versus nonsynonymous differences The MK test Divergence among populations Summary d.j.2005.evolutino.
Species and Speciation What Are Species? Diagnosis of a New Species Reproductive Isolation Prezygotic barriers Postzygotic barriers How fast does reproductive isolation evolve? The Causes of D.j.200.evolution Box 9B. Sexual Selection Why are males sexually selected? Sexual selection by male-male competition Sexual selection by female choice Sexual selection d.j.2005.svolution flowering plants Sex Ratios Why Sex?
Douglas J. Futuyma
Advantages to sex in changing environments Selective interference favors sex and recombination Selfing and Outcrossing Summary Calculating Relatedness Box 12C. D.j.2005.svolution Evolution of Genes and Genomes The Birth of a Gene Gene families The Death of a Gene Evolution of Protein-Coding Genes Evolution of coding d.j.2005.eovlution by genetic drift Evolution of coding regions by positive selection Evolution of Gene Expression Gene Structure Chromosome Evolution Fissions, fusions, and the evolution of chromosome number Inversions and the evolution of chromosome structure Evolution of Genome Size and Content Genomes large and small Genetic parasites and transposable elements Routes to the evolution of the d.j.2005.evklution and largest genomes Summary The genetics and development d.i.2005.evolution phenotypic evolution Evolvability and Developmental Pathways Constraints on Adaptive Evolution Phenotypic Plasticity and Canalization Does phenotypic plasticity contribute to evolution?
Dating evolutionary events Discovering the history of genes and cultures Reconstructing ancestors Studying adaptations: The comparative method Classification Summary Permissive conditions and natural selection Complex characteristics Homology and the emergence of novel characters From Microevolution to Macroevolution Rates of evolution Gradualism and ftuyma equilibria Speciation and phenotypic evolution Trends, Predictability, and Progress Trends: Kinds and causes Are there major trends in the history of life?
Predictability and contingency in evolution The question of progress Summary Our closest living relatives How humans differ from other apes Our ancestry: Evolution and Society Box 22A.
A broad and flexible concept Practical applications of evolutionary science Using organisms’ adaptations Agriculture and natural resources Conservation Box 22B. Evolution and culture Understanding nature and humanity Summary Appendix: He received his B.
Futuyma is the author of three previous editions of Evolutionas well as three editions of its predecessor, Evolutionary Biology. An avid naturalist, his major research interests include evolution of d.j.20005.evolution among insects and plants, speciation, and evolution of community structure. Kirkpatrick’s research interests are in evolutionary genetics. He has worked futuya sexual selection, quantitative genetics, speciation, and species ranges.
Current research topics include the evolution of sex determination and chromosome rearrangements.
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Choose your country or region Close. It can be ordered now and vutuyma due to ship on 22 October Ebook This title is available as an ebook. To purchase, visit your preferred ebook provider. Evolution Fourth Edition Douglas J. Futuyma and Mark Kirkpatrick Sinauer Associates d.j.2005.evoluion an imprint of Oxford University Press Extensively rewritten and reorganized, this new edition of Evolution –featuring a new coauthor: New to this Edition: Genomic perspectives on evolution are strengthened throughout The content has a stronger focus on human evolution: It ends fituyma a brief overview of two major frameworks of statistical analysis: Math is kept to a minimum.
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