The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Botany, Rubiaceae, Ixoroideae, Phylogenetic tree and Naucleeae. Birgitta Bremer has included themes like Gelsemiaceae and Monophyly in her Botany study. As a member of one scientific family, Birgitta Bremer mostly works in the field of Rubiaceae, focusing on Rubioideae and, on occasion, Cinchonoideae, Gaertnera, Taxonomy and Mitchella.
Her work focuses on many connections between Ixoroideae and other disciplines, such as Cephalanthus, that overlap with her field of interest in Systematic Botany and Lineage. In her research on the topic of Phylogenetic tree, Biological dispersal is strongly related with Taxon. Her Naucleeae research focuses on subjects like Internal transcribed spacer, which are linked to Ribosomal DNA and Concerted evolution.
Birgitta Bremer spends much of her time researching Botany, Rubiaceae, Phylogenetic tree, Zoology and Ixoroideae. Her research on Botany often connects related topics like Monophyly. Her research integrates issues of Ecology and Phylogenetics in her study of Phylogenetic tree.
Her work in Phylogenetics covers topics such as Evolutionary biology which are related to areas like NdhF. Her study focuses on the intersection of Zoology and fields such as Taxon with connections in the field of Lineage. Her Ixoroideae research incorporates elements of Vanguerieae and Cephalanthus.
Birgitta Bremer mainly investigates Zoology, Rubiaceae, Monophyly, Clade and Genus. Her research in Zoology intersects with topics in Phylogenetics, Phylogenetic tree and Molecular phylogenetics. As a part of the same scientific family, she mostly works in the field of Rubiaceae, focusing on Biogeography and, on occasion, Biodiversity hotspot, Biodiversity and Alliance.
Her work carried out in the field of Monophyly brings together such families of science as Leptopetalum and Kadua. Her Clade study incorporates themes from Taxon and Cinchonoideae. To a larger extent, Birgitta Bremer studies Botany with the aim of understanding Genus.
Her primary areas of investigation include Zoology, Tribe, Molecular phylogenetics, Systematics and Phylogenetic tree. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Phylogenetics, Clade, Polyphyly and Monophyly. Her Phylogenetics study which covers Plastid that intersects with Rubiaceae and Evolutionary biology.
Her Monophyly research focuses on Kadua and how it connects with Genus. The concepts of her Tribe study are interwoven with issues in Sister group and Subfamily. Her Systematics study deals with the bigger picture of Botany.
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An ordinal classification for the families of flowering plants
Kåre Bremer;Mark W. Chase;Peter F. Stevens;Arne A. Anderberg.
Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden (1998)
Low host specificity of herbivorous insects in a tropical forest
Vojtech Novotny;Yves Basset;Scott E. Miller;George D. Weiblen.
Phylogenetics of asterids based on 3 coding and 3 non-coding chloroplast DNA markers and the utility of non-coding DNA at higher taxonomic levels
Birgitta Bremer;Kåre Bremer;Nahid Heidari;Per Erixon.
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2002)
A parsimony analysis of the Asteridae sensu lato based on rbcL sequences.
Richard G. Olmstead;Birgitta Bremer;Kathy M. Scott;Jeffrey D. Palmer.
Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden (1993)
Time Tree of Rubiaceae: Phylogeny and Dating the Family, Subfamilies, and Tribes
Birgitta Bremer;Torsten Eriksson.
International Journal of Plant Sciences (2009)
Molecular Phylogenetic Dating of Asterid Flowering Plants Shows Early Cretaceous Diversification
Kare Bremer;Else Marie Friis;Birgitta Bremer.
Systematic Biology (2004)
Further disintegration of Scrophulariaceae
Bengt Oxelman;Per Kornhall;Richard G. Olmstead;Birgitta Bremer.
Phylogeny and classification of the subfamily Rubioideae (Rubiaceae)
B. Bremer;J. F. Manen.
Plant Systematics and Evolution (2000)
Simultaneous parsimony jackknife analysis of 2538 rbcL DNA sequences reveals support for major clades of green plants, land plants, seed plants and flowering plants
Mari Källersjö;James S. Farris;Mark W. Chase;Birgitta Bremer.
Plant Systematics and Evolution (1998)
More characters or more taxa for a robust phylogeny--case study from the coffee family (Rubiaceae).
Birgitta Bremer;Robert K. Jansen;Bengt Oxelman;Maria Backlund.
Systematic Biology (1999)
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