Detalles del Título
Detalles del Título

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Título The chemistry of evolution: the development of our ecosystem / R.J.P. Williams and J.J.R. Fraústo da Silva. - 1st edLibros / Disco comp. - Libros
Autor(es) Williams, R J P (Robert Joseph Paton) (Autor)
Silva, J J R Fraústo da (Autor)
Publicación Amsterdam, Netherlands : Elsevier, 2006 ; Boston, Massachusetts
Descripción Física 1 online resource (ix, 481 pages) : illustrations (some color), maps
Idioma Inglés;
ISBN 9780080460529 (electronic bk.)

Clasificación(es) QH366.2.W553 2006eb
2006 H-538
QH 366.2W726c 2006
Materia(s) Evolution (Biology); Chemistry; Evolution; Ecosystem; Elements; Evolution, Chemical; Science; Natural history; Évolution (Biologie); Chimie; SCIENCE - Life Sciences - Evolution; Chemistry; Evolution (Biology); ;
Nota(s) Conventionally, evolution has always been described in terms of species. The Chemistry of Evolution takes a novel, not to say revolutionary, approach and examines the evolution of chemicals and the use and degradation of energy, coupled to the environment, as the drive behind it. The authors address the major changes of life from bacteria to man in a systematic and unavoidable sequence, reclassifying organisms as chemotypes. Written by the authors of the bestseller The Biological Chemistry of the Elements - The Inorganic Chemistry of Life (Oxford University Press, 1991), the clarity and precis
Includes bibliographical references and index
1. The evolution of earth-the geochemical partner of the global ecosystem (5 billion years of history) -- 2. Basic chemistry of the ecosystem -- 3. Energy, order and disorder, and organised systems -- 4. Outline of biological chemical principles : components, pathways and controls -- 5. First steps in evolution of prokaryotes : anaerobic chemotypes four to three billion years ago -- 6. The evolution of protoaerobic and aerobic prokaryote chemotypes (three to two billion years ago) -- 7. Unicellular eukaryotes chemotypes (about one and a half billion years ago?) -- 8. Multi-cellular eukaryote chemotypes (from one billion years ago) -- 9. The evolution of chemotypes with nerves and a brain (0.5 billion years ago to today) -- 10. Evolution due to mankind : a completely novel chemotype (less than one hundred thousand years ago) -- 11. Conclusion : the inevitable factors in evolution
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