James A. Doyle mainly focuses on Austrobaileyales, Botany, Nymphaeales, Paleontology and Potomac Group. James A. Doyle has included themes like Sister group and Chloranthaceae in his Austrobaileyales study. James A. Doyle interconnects Amborellaceae and Basal angiosperms in the investigation of issues within Nymphaeales.
James A. Doyle works mostly in the field of Paleontology, limiting it down to topics relating to Evolutionary biology and, in certain cases, Range and Molecular clock. His Potomac Group course of study focuses on Reticulate and Magnoliidae, Tricolpate and Aptian. His work on Caytoniales as part of general Bennettitales research is frequently linked to Monophyly, Magnoliales, Magnoliids and Ovule, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His primary scientific interests are in Botany, Pollen, Paleobotany, Austrobaileyales and Magnoliales. His study in Botany is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Laurales and Nymphaeales. His Pollen research focuses on Cretaceous and how it relates to Paleoecology, Macrofossil and Inflorescence.
His Austrobaileyales study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Sister group. The Magnoliales study which covers Anaxagorea that intersects with Genus, Pantropical and Character evolution. His studies in Clade integrate themes in fields like Zoology and Taxon.
James A. Doyle mostly deals with Botany, Eudicots, Evolutionary biology, Gynoecium and Chloranthaceae. The concepts of his Botany study are interwoven with issues in Cretaceous and Nymphaeales. His research integrates issues of Laurales and Magnoliidae in his study of Nymphaeales.
His Austrobaileyales study, which is part of a larger body of work in Eudicots, is frequently linked to Paleobotany, bridging the gap between disciplines. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Evolutionary biology, Long branch attraction is strongly linked to Morphology. His studies deal with areas such as Magnoliids, Pollen and Crown group as well as Chloranthaceae.
James A. Doyle mainly investigates Botany, Eudicots, Chloranthaceae, Nymphaeales and Austrobaileyales. His Botany study focuses mostly on Gynoecium and Stamen. His research in Gynoecium intersects with topics in Tepal, Plant morphology, Perianth and Molecular phylogenetics.
His Eudicots research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Evolutionary biology and Taphonomy. The various areas that he examines in his Chloranthaceae study include Magnoliids, Magnoliidae and Amborellaceae. His Magnoliids study combines topics in areas such as Laurales, Potomac Group, Cabombaceae, Crown group and Nymphaeaceae.
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The Bases of Angiosperm Phylogeny: Palynology
James W Walker;James A Doyle.
Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden (1975)
Seed plant phylogeny and the origin of angiosperms: An experimental cladistic approach
James A. Doyle;Michael J. Donoghue.
Botanical Review (1986)
Early cretaceous fossil evidence for angiosperm evolution
Leo J. Hickey;James A. Doyle.
Botanical Review (1977)
The Importance of Fossils in Phylogeny Reconstruction
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (1989)
Morphological Phylogenetic Analysis of Basal Angiosperms: Comparison and Combination with Molecular Data
James A. Doyle;Peter K. Endress.
International Journal of Plant Sciences (2000)
Pollen and leaves from the Mid-Cretaceous Potomac group and their bearing on early angiosperm evolution
J.A. Doyle;L.J. Hickey.
Origin and Early Evolution of Angiosperms. C. B. Beck,ed (1976)
Reconstructing the ancestral angiosperm flower and its initial specializations.
Peter K. Endress;James A. Doyle.
American Journal of Botany (2009)
Cretaceous angiosperm pollen of the Atlantic coastal plain and its evolutionary significance
J A Doyle.
Journal of the Arnold Arboretum (1969)
Towards a phylogenetic nomenclature of Tracheophyta
Philip D. Cantino;James A. Doyle;Sean W. Graham;Walter S. Judd.
Phylogenies and angiosperm diversification
James A. Doyle;Michael J. Donoghue.
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