By Juan J. Morrone
Neotropical Biogeography: Regionalization and Evolution offers the main finished single-source remedy of the Neotropical quarter derived from evolutionary biogeographic reviews. The publication presents a biogeographic regionalization in keeping with distributional styles of plant and animal taxa, discusses biotic relationships drawn from song and cladistic biogeographic analyses, and identifies cenocrons (subsets of taxa inside biotas pointed out through their universal foundation and evolutionary history). It comprises maps, quarter cladograms and plants profiles.
The target of this reference is to supply a biogeographic regionalization that may be utilized by graduate scholars, researchers and different execs concerned about knowing and describing distributional styles of vegetation and animals within the Neotropical sector. It covers the fifty three biogeographic provinces of the Neotropical quarter which are labeled into the Antillean, Brazilian and Chacoan subregions, and the Mexican and South American transition zones.
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Extra info for Neotropical biogeography : regionalization and evolution
Modified from Cabrera, A. L. and A. Willink, Biogeografía de América Latina. ) 26 Neotropical Biogeography and Galapagos Islands provinces), Amazonian dominion (Amazonian, Pacific, Yungas, Venezuelan, Cerrado, Paraná, Sabana, Atlantic, and Páramo provinces), Guianan dominion (Guyana province), Chacoan dominion (Caatinga, Chacoan, Espinal, Prepunan, Monte, and Pampean provinces), and Andean–Patagonian dominion (High Andean, Punan, Desert, Central Chilean, and Patagonian provinces). Cabrera and Willink’s (1973) Neotropical region did not include the southernmost area of South America, which was assigned to the Antarctic region.
2008). If more than one cladogram is found, calculate a strict consensus cladogram. 1 Flow chart showing the steps of evolutionary biogeography. 2 Steps of parsimony analysis of endemicity used to identify generalized tracks. (a) Map with an individual track represented; (b) data matrix; (c) cladogram obtained; and (d) map with two generalized tracks and one node. 5. Identify generalized tracks in the resulting cladogram based on the monophyletic groups of units defined by at least two individual tracks.
He mapped the distributions of the Central American mammal species (only a few ones were excluded from the study), used similarity indices, and established isolines on a map. 6). West (1964) provided a detailed regionalization of Mexico and Central America. He considered a basic division into three large areas: the extratropical dry lands in northern Mexico and the Baja California peninsula, the tropical highlands in the mountains of the Sierras Madre, and the tropical lowlands from the Pacific and Mexican Gulf coasts of Mexico and most of Central America.