2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2001 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
His main research concerns Paleontology, Zoology, Phylogenetics, Musteloidea and Phylogenetic tree. Paleontology connects with themes related to Fauna in his study. His Zoology research includes themes of Taxon and Clade, Monophyly.
His work on Carnivoramorpha as part of general Phylogenetics study is frequently connected to Ferae, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Musteloidea research integrates issues from Character evolution, Ailuridae, Common descent and Arctoidea. In his research on the topic of Sister group, Placentalia and Laurasiatheria is strongly related with Afrotheria.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Paleontology, Ecology, Fauna, Zoology and Mammal. His study in Cenozoic, Taxon, Notoungulata, Geochronology and Paleogene is done as part of Paleontology. His work deals with themes such as Vertebrate and Sequence, which intersect with Fauna.
His studies in Zoology integrate themes in fields like Placentalia, Clade, Carnivoramorpha, Monophyly and Postcrania. His research in Clade intersects with topics in Evolutionary biology and Allometry. His study explores the link between Mammal and topics such as Tectonics that cross with problems in Structural basin.
John J. Flynn mostly deals with Paleontology, Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Cretaceous and Phylogenetics. His Mourasuchus research extends to Ecology, which is thematically connected. His work focuses on many connections between Cretaceous and other disciplines, such as Fauna, that overlap with his field of interest in Taxon, Holarctic and Taxonomy.
John J. Flynn works mostly in the field of Phylogenetics, limiting it down to topics relating to Phylogenetic tree and, in certain cases, Biological evolution, as a part of the same area of interest. His Tinguiririca fauna study deals with Notostylopidae intersecting with Range and Placentalia. John J. Flynn has researched Placentalia in several fields, including Bony labyrinth, Zoology and Anatomy.
John J. Flynn spends much of his time researching Ecology, Phylogenetics, Phylogenetic tree, Zoology and Bony labyrinth. His Vertebrate research extends to the thematically linked field of Ecology. John J. Flynn has included themes like Omomyidae, Lemur and Primate in his Phylogenetics study.
John J. Flynn interconnects Taxon, Rostrum and Evolutionary ecology in the investigation of issues within Phylogenetic tree. His Zoology research incorporates themes from Sister group, Euarchonta, Laurasiatheria, Epitheria and Monophyly. In his study, Placentalia is strongly linked to Hegetotheriidae, which falls under the umbrella field of Anatomy.
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Impacts of the Cretaceous Terrestrial Revolution and KPg Extinction on Mammal Diversification
Robert W. Meredith;Jan E. Janečka;John Gatesy;Oliver A. Ryder.
The Placental Mammal Ancestor and the Post–K-Pg Radiation of Placentals
Maureen A. O'Leary;Maureen A. O'Leary;Jonathan I. Bloch;John J. Flynn;Timothy J. Gaudin.
Jurassic to Paleogene: Part 2 Paleogene geochronology and chronostratigraphy
William A. Berggren;William A. Berggren;Dennis V. Kent;John J. Flynn.
Geological Society, London, Memoirs (1985)
Cenozoic South American Land Mammal Ages: Correlation to Global Geochronologies
John J. Flynn;Carl C. Swisher.
Evidence for Cenozoic extensional basin development and tectonic inversion south of the flat-slab segment, southern Central Andes, Chile (33°–36°S.L.)
R Charrier;O Baeza;S Elgueta;J.J Flynn.
Journal of South American Earth Sciences (2002)
Molecular phylogeny of the carnivora (mammalia): assessing the impact of increased sampling on resolving enigmatic relationships.
John J. Flynn;John A. Finarelli;Sarah Zehr;Johnny Hsu.
Systematic Biology (2005)
Single origin of Malagasy Carnivora from an African ancestor
Phylogeny of the Carnivora (Mammalia): Congruence vs Incompatibility among Multiple Data Sets
John J. Flynn;Michael A. Nedbal.
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (1998)
Ancestral State Reconstruction of Body Size in the Caniformia (Carnivora, Mammalia): The Effects of Incorporating Data from the Fossil Record
John A. Finarelli;John J. Flynn.
Systematic Biology (2006)
Recent advances in South American mammalian paleontology.
John J Flynn;André R Wyss.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (1998)
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