Cover of: Bryozoan evolution | Frank K. McKinney

Bryozoan evolution

  • 238 Pages
  • 0.50 MB
  • 8358 Downloads
  • English
by
University of Chicago Press , Chicago
Bryozoa, Fossil., Evolu
StatementFrank K. McKinney and Jeremy B.C. Jackson.
ContributionsJackson, Jeremy B. C., 1942-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQE798 .M35 1991
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 238 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1540164M
ISBN 100226560473
LC Control Number91018758

The authors argue that the growth pattern and form of the colony in many bryozoans is an adaptive strategy rather than a stable genetic character."Bryozoan Evolution is profusely illustrated and has a bibliography of over titles.

It will find an appreciative audience of paleontologists, invertebrate zoologists, and ecologists thanks to its innovative and detailed.

"Bryozoan Evolution is profusely illustrated and has a bibliography of over titles. It will find an appreciative audience of paleontologists, invertebrate zoologists, and ecologists thanks to its innovative and detailed evaluations of the roles of ecology, 5/5(1).

The authors argue that the growth pattern and form of the colony in many bryozoans is an adaptive strategy rather than a stable genetic character."Bryozoan Evolution Bryozoan evolution book profusely illustrated and has a bibliography of over titles.

It Author: Frank K. Mckinney. Additional Physical Format: Online version: McKinney, Frank K. (Frank Kenneth). Bryozoan evolution. Boston: Unwin & Hyman, (OCoLC) Document Type. Three major aspects that distinguish this book are that (1) it contains the most detailed analysis of the sexual reproduction (oogenesis, fertilization and embryonic incubation) in a particular phylum of the aquatic invertebrates (Bryozoa) ever made; this analysis is based on an exhaustive review of the literature on that topic published over the last years, as well as extensive original Format: Hardcover.

Bryozoan evolution book ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Reprint. Originally published: Boston: Unwin & Hyman, Originally published in series: Special. The book further tackles the aging process in bryozoans; the bryozoan nervous system; and taxes and tropisms of bryozoans.

The text also looks into the life strategies of bryozoans; the population genetics of bryozoans; and Bryozoan evolution book adaptive model for the evolution of the ectoproct life cycle. David Marsh and I wrote The Driving Force which Professor Clutterbuck of Oxford commented was the best book on evolution since Darwin.

It described the scientific evidence behind the origin of life and the manner in which chemistry and physics were major determinants of what happened from billion years ago today. One of the most important events during bryozoan evolution was the acquisition of a calcareous skeleton and the mechanism of tentacle protrusion.

The rigidity of the outer body walls gave protection against predators, a greater degree of zooid connection, and the evolution of Kingdom: Animalia. Mostly marine bryozoans with cylindrical or flattened zooids. Lophophore is protruded by action of muscles pulling on frontal wall.

Includes the majority of living bryozoan species, traditionally classified into two sub-groups: Ctenostomata: Uncalcified forms, including several that bore into calcareous substrates.

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Opercula rare. Bryozoan colonies have a variey of forms. Encrusting bryozoans form flat sheets that spread out over rocks, shells, and other substrates.

Forms that grow upwards into the water column may be massive (solid), foliaceous (sheetlike, with zooids on both sides), dendroid (branchlike or treelike), or fenestrate (many branches joining and rejoining to form a netlike or "windowed" shape).

Bryozoans, or moss animals, are generally sessile, colonial invertebrates with a lophophore composed of ciliated tentacles used to capture suspended solitary algae, protozoa, and organic particles (Fig. a).All but one North American species are in the phylum Ectoprocta.

These bryozoans are composed of animals whose mouth, but not anus, is located within the whorl of. References. Boardman, R.

Description Bryozoan evolution FB2

Reflections on the morphology, anatomy, evolution, and classification of the Class Stenolaemata (Bryozoa). Smithsonian Contributions. Bryozoans (commonly called moss animals) are generally sessile, colonial invertebrates that belong to the phylum Bryozoa (or Ectoprocta), which is sometimes combined with two other phyla (Phoronida and Brachiopoda) to form a possible clade within the Deuterostomia.

The three are sometimes referred to as the Lophophorata.

Details Bryozoan evolution FB2

Fossil bryozoans commonly found in Arkansas. The book includes: Comparative analysis of reproductive patterns in Bryozoa - Structural diversity, independent origin, brood chamber evolution in different cheilostome groups.

Three major aspects that distinguish this book are that (1) it contains the most detailed analysis of the sexual reproduction (oogenesis, fertilization and embryonic incubation) in a particular phylum of the aquatic invertebrates (Bryozoa) ever made; this analysis is based on an exhaustive review of the literature on that topic published over the last years, as well as extensive original.

Cleavage modification did not alter blastomere fates during bryozoan evolution Article (PDF Available) in BMC Biology 15(1) April with Reads How we measure 'reads'.

Bryozoa are a colonial animal phylum with a long evolutionary history, having existed from the early Ordovician ( My) onward and still flourishing today. Several mass extinctions in earth history shaped and triggered bryozoan evolution through drastic turnover of faunas and new evolutionary lineages.

Bryozoan Orders (After McKinney, F.K. & Jackson, J.B.C. Bryozoan Evolution. Boston, Unwin Hyman) Links for Sections are to the Systematic Index of Families; links for terms in the text are to the glossary.

Scientists recently announced the discovery of a missing evolutionary link -- a fossil of the first known member of the modern bryozoans to grow up into a structure. Bryozoa are a colonial animal phylum with a long evolutionary history, having existed from the early Ordovician ( My) onward and still flourishing today.

Several mass extinctions in earth history shaped and triggered bryozoan evolution through. One of the most important events during bryozoan evolution was the acquisition of a calcareous skeleton and the mechanism of tentacle protrusion.

The rigidity of the outer body walls gave protection against predators, a greater degree of zooid connection, and the evolution of massive colony forms.

References ↑Kingdom: Animalia. Australian Bryozoa is a set of two volumes edited by some of the top bryozoan experts. The two volumes give a broad overview of these animals and are written by 13 specialists—mainly from Australia and New Zealand, with the participation of two researchers from the United Kingdom and one from the United : Leandro M Vieira.

Several mass extinctions in earth history shaped and triggered bryozoan evolution through drastic turnover of faunas and new evolutionary lineages.

Bryozoa are widespread across all latitudes from Equator to Polar Regions and occur in marine and freshwater : Springer Berlin Heidelberg. Results. The colony morphology of Stephanella hina consists of zooidal arrangements with lateral budding sites reminiscent of other bryozoan taxa, i.e., Steno- and Gymnolaemata.

Zooids protrude vertically from the substrate and are covered in a non-rigid jelly-like ectocyst. The latter is a transparent, sticky hull that for the most part shows no distinct connection to the by: 2. Book reviews Hepper, P. Kin Recognition. Cambridge University Press, pp.

Price &H/b. ISBN O Nearly thirty years ago, kin recognition was part of a theory in search of. The Evolution of the book As books have now reached the 21st century with the creation of the increasingly popular e-book format, we thought it would be a good idea to take a look back at the long and involved history of the humble book.

evolution of the whole phylum, as well as the evolu-tion of coloniality among metazoans. Bryozoa is the only animal phylum in which the members are all colonial. However, since all other possible lophotro-chozoan outgroups have a solitary ground pattern, it is clear that the pre-bryozoan ancestor was also a solitary, probably worm-shaped, by: 2.

The relative positioning of the second and third quartets even differs between the bryozoan and a typical spiral-cleaving embryo (Fig. 12), but these blastomeres still contribute to similar tissues, suggesting the early cell fate determination remained relatively conserved during bryozoan evolution.

The bryozoan cell lineage illustrates how a Cited by: Title: Colonial Adaptations. (Book Reviews: Bryozoan Evolution) Book Authors: McKinney, F.

K.; Jackson, J. Review Author: Zimmer, Russel L. Publication: Science. The modular body organization is an enigmatic feature of different animal phyla scattered throughout the phylogenetic tree. Here we present a high-quality genome assembly of a fascinating freshwater bryozoan, Cristatella mucedo, making it a first sequenced genome of the phylum PacBio, Oxford Nanopore, and Illumina sequencing, we were able to .Bryozoan.

Microscopic, multicellular, benthic animal that lives within a calcium carbonate or chitin compartment in colonies.

Sessile. Term for organisms that live attached to a substrate. Spicules. In sponges, chalk or silicon spines that form a rigid skeleton.Bryozoa are a colonial animal phylum with a long evolutionary history, having existed from the early Ordovician ( My) onward and still flourishing today.

Several mass extinctions in earth history shaped and triggered bryozoan evolution through drastic turnover of faunas.