Mannheim, Germany (PRWEB) November 09, 2013
EurekaMag.com has newly published 9,112 references and abstracts on phylogenetics which is the study of evolutionary relationships among groups of organisms, which are discovered through molecular sequencing and morphological analyses. These references are included in the site's Research Category which extensively covers such phylogenetic analyses. Phylogenetic analyses have become essential in researching the evolutionary tree of life and their result is a hypothesis about the evolutionary history of taxonomic groups, their phylogeny. The Life, Earth & Health Sciences Research Section 12 provides a majority of the current total of 9,112 references and abstracts on phylogenetics.
The Life, Earth & Health Sciences Research Chapter 11149 presents a large number of phylogenetic analysis on biological organisms including species of Phlebotomus, Polymyxa, Puccinia, Rhinosporidium, Xanthomonas, and Xylaria. While the results of these studies help to resolve evolutionary relationships for large groups of organisms throughout the history of life, other articles including those on "phylogenetic analysis of hepatitis B virus genome isolated from Korean patient serum," "phylogenetic analysis of hepatitis C virus isolates indicates a unique pattern of endemic infection in Cameroon," "phylogenetic analysis of hepatitis E virus (HEV) isolates from Somalia and Republic of Djibouti," "phylogenetic analysis of hepatitis E virus isolates from Egypt," and "phylogenetic analysis of hepatitis E virus isolates from India" are more aimed at identifying and preventing health-related genetic relationships between pathogens.
The Life, Earth and Health Sciences Website EurekaMag.com was launched in 1998 and has become a comprehensive publisher of references in biology, in the applied life sciences agriculture, horticulture and forestry, in the earth sciences, in the environmental sciences, and in the health sciences. After its latest update stemming largely from the zoological and entomological sciences, it contains a total of 38,897,688 bibliographic references from as early as the beginning of the 18th century, i.e., 1703. 22,387,131 or 58% of these entries feature a summary of their scientific content. Besides its new streamlined design and a much improved site search, the site features a mobile version for smartphones, an RSS feed aggregating the site's most shared content, and frequently updated accounts at Twitter and Facebook.