CSIRO Publishing logo   blank image
You are here: Books > New Releases   
blank image Search
blank image blank image
blank image
  Advanced Search
Books Home
New Releases
Forthcoming Releases
On Sale
How to Order
For Authors
For Media

blue arrow e-Alerts
blank image
Subscribe to our Email Alert or RSS feeds RSS

red arrow Connect with us
blank image
facebook twitter logo LinkedIn

red arrow eBooks
blank image
Learn more about our eBooks program and retail partners.


Evolution and Adaptation: A Tribute to Richard Essex Barwick

Enlarge Cover

Evolution and Adaptation: A Tribute to Richard Essex Barwick

Australian Journal of Zoology Special Issue, Volume 62, Number 1

Edited by:
Paul Cooper  

107 pages
Publisher: CSIRO Publishing

    Paperback - 2014
ISBN: ZO62/01 - AU $ 75.00



Richard (Dick) Essex Barwick was an influential researcher whose interests spanned many branches of biology and zoology, including herpetology, vertebrate morphology, paleontology and evolutionary biology. Although born and raised in New Zealand, he spent much of his career in Australia and made considerable contributions to Australian zoology until his death in 2012. This special issue comprises theoretical and original research articles, some of which are authored by Dick Barwick's own students, collaborators and friends. Topics include the evolution of morphological fitness landscapes; fish evolution; the effects of environment on populations of fish or herpetological species; and the importance of functional morphology in animal activity.

Visit the Australian Journal of Zoology home page.

Online edition now available.


Related Titles
 Comparative Aspects of Reproductive Aging between the Mare and Woman    Bird Minds    Prehistoric Marine Life in Australia's Inland Sea    Taxonomy of Australian Mammals    Advances in Reintroduction Biology of Australian and New Zealand Fauna    John Gould's Extinct and Endangered Mammals of Australia    Talk, Talk, Squawk!  


return to top of pageTop  email this page Email this page
Legal & Privacy | Contact Us | Help


© CSIRO 1996-2015