Rebecca T. Kimball mainly focuses on Phylogenetics, Phylogenetic tree, Ecology, Evolutionary biology and Zoology. Her work on Neoaves as part of general Phylogenetics research is frequently linked to Plant reproduction, bridging the gap between disciplines. The Phylogenetic tree study which covers Taxon that intersects with Galliformes.
Rebecca T. Kimball interconnects Biological dispersal, Macroevolution and Ficus in the investigation of issues within Ecology. Her Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Basal, Locus and Coalescent theory. The various areas that she examines in her Zoology study include Palaeognathae, Lineage and Monophyly.
Evolutionary biology, Phylogenetics, Zoology, Phylogenetic tree and Ecology are her primary areas of study. Her work deals with themes such as Whole genome sequencing, Taxonomic rank, Locus, Coalescent theory and Phylogenomics, which intersect with Evolutionary biology. Rebecca T. Kimball has included themes like Taxon and Cytochrome b in her Phylogenetics study.
Her Zoology research incorporates themes from Monophyly and Internal transcribed spacer. Her Phylogenetic tree research includes elements of Mitochondrial DNA and Intron. In her work, Biogeography and Vicariance is strongly intertwined with Biological dispersal, which is a subfield of Ecology.
Rebecca T. Kimball focuses on Evolutionary biology, Gene, Mitochondrial DNA, Phylogenetic tree and Phylogenetics. Rebecca T. Kimball has researched Evolutionary biology in several fields, including Niche, Whole genome sequencing, Coalescent theory, Phylogenomics and Chiroxiphia. Her Gene research focuses on subjects like Apidae, which are linked to Genetics and DNA sequencing.
Her Phylogenetics study combines topics in areas such as Taxon, Genome, Galliformes and Heteroptera. Her Galliformes research includes themes of Syrmaticus and Divergence. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Gene flow, Genetic structure and Appendage.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Phylogenetics, Mitochondrial DNA, Evolutionary biology, DNA sequencing and Honey bee. Her work investigates the relationship between Phylogenetics and topics such as Heteroptera that intersect with problems in Genome, Molecular evolution and Monophyly. She combines subjects such as Zoology, Hemiptera and Alydidae with her study of Monophyly.
Her studies in Mitochondrial DNA integrate themes in fields like Piciformes and Coraciiformes. Her Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Taxon sampling, Phylogenomics and Phylogenetic tree. Rebecca T. Kimball works in the field of Phylogenetic tree, namely Neoaves.
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A Phylogenomic Study of Birds Reveals Their Evolutionary History
Shannon J. Hackett;Rebecca T. Kimball;Sushma Reddy;Rauri C.K. Bowie.
Phylogeny and Systematics of Lemnaceae, the Duckweed Family
Donald H. Les;Daniel J. Crawford;Daniel J. Crawford;Elias Landolt;John D. Gabel.
Systematic Botany (2009)
Phylogenomic evidence for multiple losses of flight in ratite birds
John Harshman;Edward L. Braun;Michael J. Braun;Michael J. Braun;Christopher J. Huddleston.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
A Molecular Phylogeny of the Pheasants and Partridges Suggests That These Lineages Are Not Monophyletic
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (1999)
Mitochondrial Genomes and Avian Phylogeny: Complex Characters and Resolvability without Explosive Radiations
Molecular Biology and Evolution (2006)
Why Do Phylogenomic Data Sets Yield Conflicting Trees? Data Type Influences the Avian Tree of Life more than Taxon Sampling.
Systematic Biology (2017)
A well-tested set of primers to amplify regions spread across the avian genome.
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2009)
Evolution of Avian Plumage Dichromatism from a Proximate Perspective
The American Naturalist (1999)
Avoiding missing data biases in phylogenomic inference: an empirical study in the landfowl (Aves: Galliformes)
Molecular Biology and Evolution (2016)
Earth history and the passerine superradiation
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2019)
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