Michael J. Stanhope focuses on Zoology, Laurasiatheria, Phylogenetics, Phylogenetic tree and Afrotheria. His Zoology study combines topics in areas such as Euarchontoglires, Clade, Monophyly and Yangochiroptera. As a part of the same scientific family, Michael J. Stanhope mostly works in the field of Laurasiatheria, focusing on Convergent evolution and, on occasion, Character evolution.
His Phylogenetic tree research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Evolutionary biology and Genome. His studies deal with areas such as Boreoeutheria and Paenungulata as well as Afrotheria. His Boreoeutheria study also includes
His scientific interests lie mostly in Genetics, Zoology, Phylogenetics, Monophyly and Gene. Michael J. Stanhope has researched Zoology in several fields, including Afrotheria, Sister group, Clade, Yangochiroptera and Platyrrhini. His Afrotheria study incorporates themes from Laurasiatheria and Paenungulata.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Boreoeutheria and Euarchontoglires in addition to Laurasiatheria. The various areas that Michael J. Stanhope examines in his Phylogenetics study include Taxon and Phylogenetic tree. Michael J. Stanhope has included themes like Glires, Insectivora, Paraphyly, Maximum parsimony and Scandentia in his Monophyly study.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Genetics, Gene, Genome, Virulence and Microbiology. In the subject of general Genetics, his work in Horizontal gene transfer, Phylogenetics, Illumina dye sequencing and Vertebrate is often linked to DNA microarray, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His work deals with themes such as Genome evolution, Transfer RNA, Synteny and Phylogenetic tree, which intersect with Phylogenetics.
His work in the fields of Phylogenetic tree, such as Monophyly and Haemosporida, overlaps with other areas such as Malaria. Michael J. Stanhope works mostly in the field of Genome, limiting it down to concerns involving Evolutionary biology and, occasionally, White. His Ribosomal RNA study which covers Fishery that intersects with Zoology.
Michael J. Stanhope spends much of his time researching Genetics, Microbiology, Virulence, Genome and Gene. His work in the fields of Genetics, such as Regulation of gene expression, Catabolite repression, CCPA and RNA, intersects with other areas such as DNA microarray. His Microbiology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Fimbria, Shigella, Escherichia coli and Ileitis.
The Comparative genomics research Michael J. Stanhope does as part of his general Genome study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as ORFS, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Campylobacter upsaliensis, Campylobacter jejuni and Campylobacter. Horizontal gene transfer is the subject of his research, which falls under Phylogenetics.
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Resolution of the early placental mammal radiation using Bayesian phylogenetics
William J. Murphy;Eduardo Eizirik;Eduardo Eizirik;Stephen J. O'Brien;Ole Madsen.
Parallel adaptive radiations in two major clades of placental mammals
Linnaeus was right all along: Ulva and Enteromorpha are not distinct genera
European Journal of Phycology (2003)
Universal trees based on large combined protein sequence data sets
Nature Genetics (2001)
Molecular evidence for multiple origins of Insectivora and for a new order of endemic African insectivore mammals
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Molecules consolidate the placental mammal tree
Mark S. Springer;Michael J. Stanhope;Ole Madsen;Wilfried W. de Jong.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2004)
Endemic African mammals shake the phylogenetic tree
G.C. Cleven;O. Madsen;W.W. de Jong;W.W. de Jong.
Rodent Phylogeny and a Timescale for the Evolution of Glires: Evidence from an Extensive Taxon Sampling Using Three Nuclear Genes
Dorothée Huchon;Ole Madsen;Mark J. J. B. Sibbald;Kai Ament.
Molecular Biology and Evolution (2002)
Evolution of the core and pan-genome of Streptococcus : positive selection, recombination, and genome composition
Tristan Lefébure;Michael J Stanhope.
Genome Biology (2007)
Molecular evidence regarding the origin of echolocation and flight in bats.
Emma C. Teeling;Mark Scally;Mark Scally;Diana J. Kao;Michael L. Romagnoli.
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