comparative anatomy


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  • noun

Words related to comparative anatomy

the study of anatomical features of animals of different species

References in periodicals archive ?
In the first-year curriculum we have the Comparative Anatomy course, then the Introduction to Zoo Medicine course in second year, and the Zoo Animal Medicine course in third year.
Since both were invested in making the invisible visible, comparative anatomy found a convenient ally in the theater and other forms of popular spectacle.
A retrospective view of comparative anatomy, phylogeny, and plant taxonomy.
The comparative anatomy of the aortic arches of the urodeles and their relation to respiration and degree of metamorphosis.
He discusses the diversity of living beings, the unity of life, comparative anatomy and embryology, adaptive radiation in Hawaii's flies, and the strength and acceptance of the theory of evolution.
Comparative anatomy of the stipe of the fern genus Adiantum L.
Each animal chapter covers anatomy and taxonomy, external and comparative anatomy, and the skeletal, muscular, nervous, circulatory, respiratory, digestive, excretory, and reproductive systems.
The book is an impressive 350 pages divided into four parts--development (embryology), structure, comparative anatomy, and physiology.
I've mostly done work in evolution, organismal biology, comparative anatomy and biomechanics.
Veterinary scientist Mark Evans is our guide as experts in comparative anatomy, evolution and behaviour put some of the most popular and enigmatic large animals under the knife.
DNA evidence confirms what comparative anatomy predicts: that our closest living relatives are the bonobos and chimpanzees.
These include evidence from studies of astronomy, paleontology, comparative anatomy, molecular biology, genetics, and anthropology.
He received a Doctor of Optometry degree from the University of California at Berkeley and did his post-graduate work in comparative anatomy and physiology of the eye at the University of Waterloo in Canada, where he received a Master of Science degree.
To gain a better appreciation of how dinosaurs may have looked in life, scientists began comparing their bones to those of living animals--a process called comparative anatomy.
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