Distributio cosmopolita

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Orcinus orca et sua distributio

Distributio cosmopolita in biogeographia est proprietas taxi cuius distributio trans omnem vel plurimum telluris in habitatione propria extenditur. Exempli gratia, Orcinus orca familiae Delphinidarum distributionem cosmopolitam habet, quae per omnes telluris oceanos extenditur. Nomen etiam nonnullis morbis adhiberi potest. Inter alia exempla sunt homines, Parmelia sulcata species lichenis, et Mytilus genus molluscorum.[1] Distributio cosmopolita multa tolerationum circumiectus genera,[2][3] vel rapidam dissipationem biologicam contra tempus ab evolutione requisitum, significare potest.[4]

Pinacotheca genera distributionis cosmopolitae monstrans[recensere | fontem recensere]

Vide etiam[recensere | fontem recensere]

Nota[recensere | fontem recensere]

Wiktionary-ico-de.png Vide cosmopolitum in Victionario.
  1. Ian F. Spellerberg et John William David Sawyer, ed. (1999). "Ecological patterns and types of species distribution". An Introduction to Applied Biogeography. Cambridge University Press. pp. 108–132. ISBN 978-0-521-45712-5 .
  2. S. Kustanowich (1963). "Distribution of planktonic foraminifera in surface sediments of the south-west Pacific". New Zealand Journal of Geology and Geophysics 6 (4): 534–565 
  3. D. B. Williams (1971). "The distribution of marine dinoflagellates in relation to physical and chemical conditions". In B. M. Funnell et W. R. Riedel. The Micropalaeontology of Oceans: Proceedings of the Symposium held in Cambridge from 10 to 17 September 1967, 'Micropalaeontology of Marine Bottom Sediments'. Cambridge University Press. pp. 91–95. ISBN 978-0-521-18748-0 .
  4. Judit Padisák (2005). "Phytoplankton". In Patrick E. O'Sullivan et Colin S. Reynolds. Limnology and Limnetic Ecology. The Lakes Handbook. 1. Wiley-Blackwell. pp. 251–308. ISBN 978-0-632-04797-0 .


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