David J. Patterson mainly focuses on Ecology, Taxon, Botany, Phylogenetic tree and Phylogenetics. His work on Dinema as part of general Ecology research is frequently linked to Position, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Taxon research includes themes of Clade, Protozoa, Species diversity and Marine snow.
His work on Flagellate and Labyrinthulomycetes as part of general Botany study is frequently connected to Cafeteria roenbergensis, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. In the field of Phylogenetic tree, his study on Synapomorphy and Sister group overlaps with subjects such as Protistology. His Phylogenetics course of study focuses on Evolutionary biology and Chromalveolata.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Ultrastructure, Zoology, Botany and Flagellate. The various areas that David J. Patterson examines in his Ecology study include Massisteria, Goniomonas and Protozoa. David J. Patterson combines subjects such as Heliozoa, Flagellum, Microtubule and Cytoplasm with his study of Ultrastructure.
His studies deal with areas such as Euglenozoa and Protist as well as Zoology. The concepts of his Taxon study are interwoven with issues in Evolutionary biology and Phylogenetics, Clade, Phylogenetic tree. His work carried out in the field of Evolutionary biology brings together such families of science as Monophyly and Chromalveolata.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Data science, Nomenclature, Taxonomy and World Wide Web. His Ecology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Phylogenetics, Clade and Holocene. His Phylogenetics study combines topics in areas such as Systematics and Phylogenetic tree.
His Data science research includes elements of Biodiversity, Informatics and Big data. His World Wide Web study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Information retrieval and State. David J. Patterson studied Taxonomy and Endemism that intersect with Zoology.
His main research concerns Ecology, Data science, Phylogenetics, Zoology and Metadata. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Clade and Phylogenetic tree. In the subject of general Phylogenetics, his work in Euglenozoa is often linked to Epsilonproteobacteria, Symbiosis and Proteobacteria, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
The Zoology study combines topics in areas such as Mastigamoeba, Archamoebae and Pelomyxa. His Metadata research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Information retrieval, Interoperability and Catalogue of Life. His work deals with themes such as Best practice, Online database, Documentation and Knowledge base, which intersect with Biodiversity.
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The Biology of free-living heterotrophic flagellates
DJ Patterson;DJ Larsen.
Free-living freshwater protozoa
David J. Patterson.
THE DIVERSITY OF EUKARYOTES
David J. Patterson.
The American Naturalist (1999)
Some flagellates (Protista) from tropical marine sediments
Jacob Larsen;David J. Patterson.
Journal of Natural History (1990)
Agriculture in a changing climate: impacts and adaptation
J. Reilly;W. Baethgen;F.E. Chege;S.C. van de Geijn.
Climate change 1995; impacts, adaptations and mitigation of climate change: scientific-technical analyses (1996)
Stramenopiles: Chromophytes from a protistan perspective
D. J. Patterson.
The chromophyte algae: problems and perspectives. (1989)
Broadly Sampled Multigene Analyses Yield a Well-Resolved Eukaryotic Tree of Life
Laura Wegener Parfrey;Jessica Grant;Yonas I. Tekle;Yonas I. Tekle;Erica Lasek-Nesselquist;Erica Lasek-Nesselquist.
Systematic Biology (2010)
The stramenopiles from a molecular perspective 16S-like rRNA sequences from Labyrinthuloides minuta and Cafeteria roenbergensis
D. D. Leipe;P. O. Wainright;J. H. Gunderson;D. Porter.
Evaluating Support for the Current Classification of Eukaryotic Diversity
Laura Wegener Parfrey;Erika Barbero;Elyse Lasser;Micah Saul Dunthorn.
PLOS Genetics (2005)
Names are key to the big new biology
David J. Patterson;J. Cooper;Paul M. Kirk;R. L. Pyle.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2010)
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