David R. Begun mostly deals with Hispanopithecus, Pierolapithecus, Dryopithecus, Zoology and Postcrania. His Hispanopithecus research overlaps with Anatomy, Evolutionary biology and Primate. His Evolutionary biology research focuses on subjects like Functional anatomy, which are linked to Arboreal locomotion.
His multidisciplinary approach integrates Pierolapithecus and Clade in his work. David R. Begun has researched Zoology in several fields, including Gorilla, Knuckle-walking and Ethnology. His work in Postcrania addresses subjects such as Morphology, which are connected to disciplines such as Comparative anatomy and Prehensile tail.
Evolutionary biology, Paleontology, Dryopithecus, Zoology and Hispanopithecus are his primary areas of study. His Evolutionary biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Molar, Bipedalism, Proconsul and Adaptation. When carried out as part of a general Paleontology research project, his work on Taxon is frequently linked to work in Middle Miocene disruption, Vallesian and Locality, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
His research in the fields of Anapithecus overlaps with other disciplines such as Postcrania, Ancestor and Phyletic gradualism. His Zoology research integrates issues from Morphometric analysis and Functional anatomy. His Hispanopithecus study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Pierolapithecus.
David R. Begun focuses on Evolutionary biology, Molar, Fossil Record, Mandible and Paleontology. David R. Begun interconnects Bipedalism and Ischium in the investigation of issues within Evolutionary biology. His Bipedalism research spans across into fields like Lumbar spine and Dryopithecus.
He has included themes like Geochemistry, Anterior teeth and Enamel paint in his Molar study. The concepts of his Mandible study are interwoven with issues in Dental Wear, Skull, Endocast and Gorilla. His work carried out in the field of Paleontology brings together such families of science as Fauna and Tribe.
David R. Begun mainly focuses on Evolutionary biology, Paleontology, Hominidae, Zoology and Fossil Record. His Evolutionary biology research includes themes of Ischium, Limb bones and Ancestor. In the field of Paleontology, his study on Australopithecus and Nomen dubium overlaps with subjects such as Pulp canal and Ouranopithecus.
A majority of his Hominidae research is a blend of other scientific areas, such as Graecopithecus, Permanent teeth, Lineage, Holotype and Most recent common ancestor. Zoology is frequently linked to Ailuropodinae in his study. His Fossil Record research incorporates themes from Molar, Mandibular first molar, Anterior teeth and Enamel paint.
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Origin of human bipedalism: The knuckle-walking hypothesis revisited.
American Journal of Physical Anthropology (2001)
Miocene fossil hominids and the chimp-human clade.
Function, phylogeny, and fossils : miocene hominoid evolution and adaptations
Relations among the great apes and humans: New interpretations based on the fossil great ape Dryopithecus
American Journal of Physical Anthropology (1994)
Events in Hominoid Evolution
Fossil Record of Miocene Hominoids
Phyletic diversity and locomotion in primitive European hominids.
American Journal of Physical Anthropology (1992)
European Miocene Hominids and the Origin of the African Ape and Human Clade
Evolutionary Anthropology (2012)
Comparative and functional anatomy of Proconsul phalanges from the Kaswanga Primate Site, Rusinga Island, Kenya
Journal of Human Evolution (1994)
New catarrhine phalanges from Rudabánya (Northeastern Hungary) and the problem of parallelism and convergence in hominoid postcranial morphology
Journal of Human Evolution (1993)
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