Systematic

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Systematic

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See also Marris, supra note 44, at 251 (quoting one systematist as saying "We have more definitions [of species] than I can even remember.").
An evolutionary systematist's view of classification." Systematic Zoology, 28(4), 441-450.
systematist, as of the highest importance for us, as being the first steps
And while not a reductivist, he was a true-born systematist of the sort objected to in the following paragraphs (although he agreed that the concepts needed to describe morality are open-ended): each virtue is assigned its domain, and all are capable of being corralled under one notion--flourishing--to boot.
Prout was the most celebrated of all English animal chemists in the first half of the 19th century (22) and the most successful systematist of the subject before Leibig.
Suppose a systematist and a functional anatomist are studying a population in which a certain trait has distinct historical and current functions.
I am guided among other things by the belief that the systematist may fare better when keeping to the all important morphological moment, than when giving comprehensive geographic names (the whole of China, the whole of the Moon) to hypothetical "populations" (a dreadfully misused term - and a hideous word, anyway) on the basis of half a dozen [butterfly] specimens taken by somebody between climb and cloud on some mountain thousands of miles from the describer's desk.
Etymology: The species is named after and dedicated to the memory of Diptera systematist and taxonomist Brian Roy Stuckenberg, who contributed in many great ways to Afrotropical dipterology (Kirk-Spriggs 2012).
The newly released stage is a previously unknown larval type that we name "Waren's larva" in honor of Anders Waren (Swedish Museum of Natural History), a prolific gastropod systematist and specialist in deep-sea gastropods who first noted the brood pouch.
[Kantor] was mainly a systematist. His goal was to provide the foundations of a natural science of psychology that would integrate theory, research, and application.
Jason Koontz is now a Plant Systematist for the Center for Biodiversity of the Illinois Natural History Survey and an Affiliate Assistant Professor of Plant Biology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
To be meaningful, systems of classification have to elucidate deeper relationships that might otherwise go unnoticed, they have to be in some sense predictive for as-yet-undiscovered relatives of the things being classified, and they have to represent some "natural" ordering of those things rather than being a convenient catch-all dreamed up by an armchair systematist.