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An Update of Wallace's Zoogeographic Regions of the World

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dc.contributor.author Holt, Ben G. en
dc.contributor.author Lessard, Jean-Philippe en
dc.contributor.author Borregaard, Michael K. en
dc.contributor.author Fritz, Susanne A. en
dc.contributor.author Araujo, Miguel B. en
dc.contributor.author Dimitrov, Dimitar en
dc.contributor.author Fabre, Pierre-Henri en
dc.contributor.author Graham, Catherine H. en
dc.contributor.author Graves, Gary R. en
dc.contributor.author Jonsson, Knud A. en
dc.contributor.author Nogues-Bravo, David en
dc.contributor.author Wang, Zhiheng en
dc.contributor.author Whittaker, Robert J. en
dc.contributor.author Fjeldsa, Jon en
dc.contributor.author Rahbek, Carsten en
dc.date.accessioned 2013-02-15T19:32:01Z
dc.date.available 2013-02-15T19:32:01Z
dc.date.issued 2013
dc.identifier.citation Holt, Ben G., Lessard, Jean-Philippe, Borregaard, Michael K., Fritz, Susanne A., Araujo, Miguel B., Dimitrov, Dimitar, Fabre, Pierre-Henri, Graham, Catherine H., Graves, Gary R., Jonsson, Knud A., Nogues-Bravo, David, Wang, Zhiheng, Whittaker, Robert J., Fjeldsa, Jon, and Rahbek, Carsten. 2013. "<a href="https://repository.si.edu/handle/10088/19541">An Update of Wallace&#39;s Zoogeographic Regions of the World</a>." <em>Science</em>. 339 (6115):74&ndash;78. <a href="https://doi.org/10.1126/science.1228282">https://doi.org/10.1126/science.1228282</a> en
dc.identifier.issn 0036-8075
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10088/19541
dc.description.abstract Modern attempts to produce biogeographic maps focus on the distribution of species, and the maps are typically drawn without phylogenetic considerations. Here, we generate a global map of zoogeographic regions by combining data on the distributions and phylogenetic relationships of 21,037 species of amphibians, birds, and mammals. We identify 20 distinct zoogeographic regions, which are grouped into 11 larger realms. We document the lack of support for several regions previously defined based on distributional data and show that spatial turnover in the phylogenetic composition of vertebrate assemblages is higher in the Southern than in the Northern Hemisphere. We further show that the integration of phylogenetic information provides valuable insight on historical relationships among regions, permitting the identification of evolutionarily unique regions of the world. en
dc.relation.ispartof Science en
dc.title An Update of Wallace&#39;s Zoogeographic Regions of the World en
dc.type Journal Article en
dc.identifier.srbnumber 114334
dc.identifier.doi 10.1126/science.1228282
rft.jtitle Science
rft.volume 339
rft.issue 6115
rft.spage 74
rft.epage 78
dc.description.SIUnit NMNH en
dc.description.SIUnit NH-Vertebrate Zoology en
dc.description.SIUnit Peer-reviewed en
dc.citation.spage 74
dc.citation.epage 78

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