zoogeography

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Related to zoogeographic: Zoological distribution

zo·o·ge·og·ra·phy

 (zō′ə-jē-ŏg′rə-fē)
n.
The biological study of the geographic distribution of animals, especially the causes and effects of such distribution.

zo′o·ge·og′ra·pher n.
zo′o·ge′o·graph′ic (-ə-grăf′ĭk), zo′o·ge′o·graph′i·cal (-ĭ-kəl) adj.
zo′o·ge′o·graph′i·cal·ly adv.

zoogeography

(ˌzəʊədʒɪˈɒɡrəfɪ)
n
(Zoology) the branch of zoology concerned with the geographical distribution of animals
ˌzoogeˈographer n
zoogeographic, ˌzooˌgeoˈgraphical adj
ˌzooˌgeoˈgraphically adv

zo•o•ge•og•ra•phy

(ˌzoʊ ə dʒiˈɒg rə fi)

n.
the scientific study of the distribution of animals around the world and their interactions with their environment.
[1865–70]
zo`o•ge•og′ra•pher, n.
zo`o•ge`o•graph′ic (-əˈgræf ɪk) zo`o•ge`o•graph′i•cal, adj.

zoogeography

1. the study of the geographical distribution of animals.
2. the study of the causes, effects, and other relations involved in such distributions. — zoogeographer, n.
See also: Zoology
the distribution of animal life by geographical location. — zoogeographer, n. — zoogeographic, zoogeographical, adj.
See also: Animals
Translations
zoogéographie
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References in periodicals archive ?
Genetic structure of Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico populations of sea bass, menhaden, and sturgeon: influence of zoogeographic factors and life-history patterns.
2013), where there is also interaction of water masses from two zoogeographic provinces (Californian temperate and Panamanian tropical [Bernard et al.
1995 The fishes of the Mahakam River, East Borneo: an example of the limitations of zoogeographic analyses and the need for extensive fish surveys in Indonesia.
Because of their present-day habitat preferences, zoogeographic distribution, and the convergence of three physiographic regions in or near the fossil sites, the vertebrae found at these prehistoric campsites demonstrate a dietary use of snakes by early native Americans.
Zoogeographic distributions of the sibling species Mytilus galloprovincialis and M.
Each specimen was categorized according to zoogeographic region from which the intercepted specimen had arrived (Darlington 1957): Neotropical (specimens arriving from South America/Central America/West Indies); Nearctic (Mexico); Ethiopian (Sub-Saharan Africa); Oriental (Asia); and Palearctic (Europe/ Mediterranean).
Because the Reserva de la Biosfera Barrancade Metztitlan is situated on the transition between the Neotropic and Nearctic zoogeographic regions, it possesses characteristics of both.
In order to accommodate this: 1) 1 selected an example from the eight trees that represents zoogeographic trends seen in the group; and 2) I indicated which of the branches in the representative tree collapse in the strict consensus.