His primary areas of investigation include Phylogenetic tree, Evolutionary biology, Phylogenetics, Zoology and Genetics. Brant C. Faircloth has researched Evolutionary biology in several fields, including Genome evolution and Lineage. In his work, DNA sequencing, Sequence analysis and Tuatara is strongly intertwined with Genome, which is a subfield of Phylogenetics.
The Zoology study combines topics in areas such as Clade and Monophyly. His work on Massive parallel sequencing and Primer as part of general Genetics research is frequently linked to Web service and Design process, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. The various areas that Brant C. Faircloth examines in his Neoaves study include Passerea, Columbea, Neognathae and Palaeognathae.
Brant C. Faircloth mainly focuses on Evolutionary biology, Phylogenetic tree, Phylogenetics, Genome and Genetics. His work carried out in the field of Evolutionary biology brings together such families of science as Tree of life, Taxon, Lineage, Monophyly and Gene flow. The concepts of his Phylogenetic tree study are interwoven with issues in Zoology and Ecology.
Brant C. Faircloth combines subjects such as Systematics, Vertebrate and Biogeography with his study of Phylogenetics. Particularly relevant to Genomics is his body of work in Genome. A large part of his Clade studies is devoted to Neoaves.
His main research concerns Evolutionary biology, Genome, Phylogenetic tree, Computational biology and Adapter. His Evolutionary biology study combines topics in areas such as Taxon, Gene flow and Phylogenetics, Clade. His Genome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of New World quail and Colinus.
His research in Phylogenetic tree intersects with topics in Morphometrics and Target enrichment. Brant C. Faircloth has included themes like Amplicon, DNA sequencing, Illumina dye sequencing and Primer in his Adapter study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Monophyly and Coalescent theory.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Evolutionary biology, Phylogenetic tree, Phylogenomics, Phylogenetics and Genome. His Evolutionary biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sister group and Monophyly. His Phylogenetic tree study focuses mostly on Tree of life and Coalescent theory.
The subject of his Phylogenomics research is within the realm of Clade. His work deals with themes such as Whole genome sequencing and Genomics, which intersect with Phylogenetics. His biological study deals with issues like genomic DNA, which deal with fields such as Adapter, Illumina dye sequencing, Computational biology and DNA sequencing.
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Primer3—new capabilities and interfaces
Andreas Untergasser;Ioana Cutcutache;Triinu Koressaar;Jian Ye.
Nucleic Acids Research (2012)
Whole-genome analyses resolve early branches in the tree of life of modern birds
Erich D. Jarvis;Siavash Mirarab;Andre J. Aberer;Bo Li;Bo Li;Bo Li.
msatcommander: detection of microsatellite repeat arrays and automated, locus-specific primer design
Brant C. Faircloth.
Molecular Ecology Resources (2008)
Ultraconserved elements anchor thousands of genetic markers spanning multiple evolutionary timescales.
Brant C Faircloth;John E McCormack;Nicholas G Crawford;Michael G Harvey.
Systematic Biology (2012)
The drivers of tropical speciation
Brian Tilston Smith;John E. McCormack;Andrés M. Cuervo;Michael. J. Hickerson.
PHYLUCE is a software package for the analysis of conserved genomic loci.
Brant C. Faircloth.
A phylogeny of birds based on over 1,500 loci collected by target enrichment and high-throughput sequencing.
John E. McCormack;Michael G. Harvey;Brant C. Faircloth;Nicholas G. Crawford.
PLOS ONE (2013)
Ultraconserved elements are novel phylogenomic markers that resolve placental mammal phylogeny when combined with species-tree analysis.
John E. McCormack;Brant C. Faircloth;Nicholas G. Crawford;Patricia Adair Gowaty.
Genome Research (2012)
More than 1000 ultraconserved elements provide evidence that turtles are the sister group of archosaurs
Nicholas G. Crawford;Brant C. Faircloth;John E. McCormack;Robb T. Brumfield.
Biology Letters (2012)
Three crocodilian genomes reveal ancestral patterns of evolution among archosaurs
Richard E. Green;Edward L. Braun;Joel Armstrong;Dent Earl.
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