His scientific interests lie mostly in Paleontology, Ecology, Trilobite, Biogeography and Supercontinent. His Paleontology study incorporates themes from Jellyfish and Sidneyia. In his study, Range is strongly linked to Devonian, which falls under the umbrella field of Ecology.
His Trilobite research includes elements of Radiodonta, Anomalocaris, Burgess Shale and Mollisonia. Bruce S. Lieberman works mostly in the field of Biogeography, limiting it down to concerns involving Vicariance and, occasionally, Molecular phylogenetics, Taxonomy and Geodispersal. His research integrates issues of Paleomagnetism, Proterozoic and Paleozoic in his study of Supercontinent.
His primary areas of study are Paleontology, Ecology, Biogeography, Macroevolution and Taxon. His study in Paleontology concentrates on Trilobite, Devonian, Burgess Shale, Laurentia and Fossil Record. His research brings together the fields of Evolutionary biology and Ecology.
His study explores the link between Biogeography and topics such as Vicariance that cross with problems in Geodispersal. His Macroevolution research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Neogene and Punctuated equilibrium. Bruce S. Lieberman combines subjects such as Clade and Morphology with his study of Taxon.
Paleontology, Macroevolution, Ecology, Taxon and Range are his primary areas of study. Burgess Shale, Oil shale, Stage, Cretaceous and Western Interior Seaway are among the areas of Paleontology where Bruce S. Lieberman concentrates his study. Bruce S. Lieberman usually deals with Macroevolution and limits it to topics linked to Neogene and Ecological network and Organism.
His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Carboniferous and Paleozoic. His work deals with themes such as Biodiversity, Vetulicolia, Cove and Morphology, which intersect with Taxon. His Range study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Oceanography, Cambrian Series 3 and Biogeography.
Bruce S. Lieberman mainly focuses on Paleontology, Macroevolution, Taxon, Burgess Shale and Oil shale. His research ties Identification and Paleontology together. His study in Macroevolution is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Environmental ethics, Champion, Red queen and Red Queen hypothesis.
His Taxon study results in a more complete grasp of Ecology. He has researched Burgess Shale in several fields, including Carapace, Arthropod mouthparts and Cambrian Series 3. His studies deal with areas such as Biodiversity, Taphonomy, Lagerstätte, Window and Appendage as well as Oil shale.
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The Neoproterozoic assembly of Gondwana and its relationship to the Ediacaran–Cambrian radiation
Joseph G. Meert;Bruce S. Lieberman.
Gondwana Research (2008)
The dynamics of evolutionary stasis
Niles Eldredge;John N. Thompson;Paul M. Brakefield;Sergey Gavrilets.
Exceptionally Preserved Jellyfishes from the Middle Cambrian
Paulyn Cartwright;Susan L. Halgedahl;Jonathan R. Hendricks;Richard D. Jarrard.
PLOS ONE (2007)
The Evolving Theory of Evolutionary Radiations
M. Simões;L. Breitkreuz;M. Alvarado;S. Baca.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2016)
Paleobiogeography: using fossils to study global change, plate tectonics, and evolution
Bruce S. Lieberman;Neil H. Landman;Douglas S. Jones.
Topics in Geobiology (2000)
Trilobite biogeography in the Middle Devonian: geological processes and analytical methods
Bruce S. Lieberman;Niles Eldredge.
Did a Gamma-Ray Burst Initiate the Late Ordovician Mass Extinction
Adrian L. Melott;Bruce S. Lieberman;Claude M. Laird;Larry D. Martin.
PALEOBIOGEOGRAPHY: The Relevance of Fossils to Biogeography
Bruce S. Lieberman.
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2003)
Middle Cambrian Arthropods from Utah
Derek E. G. Briggs;Bruce S. Lieberman;Jonathan R. Hendricks;Susan L. Halgedahl.
Journal of Paleontology (2008)
A palaeomagnetic and palaeobiogeographical perspective on latest Neoproterozoic and early Cambrian tectonic events
J. G. Meert;Bruce S. Lieberman.
Journal of the Geological Society (2004)
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