By A. Hallam (Eds.)
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Additional info for Patterns of Evolution as Illustrated by the Fossil Record
Cell colonies with other shapes and life modes would have distinctive patterns of differentiation. Bottom-feeding forms, required t o be vagile in order to locate 'fresh food sources, might develop locomotory rims with central cells differentiated for METAZOA 35 feeding, perhaps invaginating in larger organisms. Pelagic forms might become differentiated either in radial or bilateral patterns. In short, we can imagine early multicellular forms evolving a large number of shapes and cell patterns and becoming increasingly integrated.
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1976. Fossil data and the Precambrian-cambrian evolutionary transition. Am. J. , 276: 56-76. ). The earliest geological treatise (translated from Canis carcharioe dissecturn caput by A. Garboe). Macmillan, London. , 1917. On Growth and Form. Cambridge University Press, London, 793 pp. , 1942. On Growth and Form. Cambridge University Press, London, 1116 pp. , 1973. Evolutionary Paleoecology of the Marine Biosphere. J.. 511 pp. , 1970. Sir Charles Lyell’s Scientific Journals o n t h e Species Question.
Patterns of Evolution as Illustrated by the Fossil Record by A. Hallam (Eds.)