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  • evolutionary morphology

    In Britain the work of E. Ray Lankester illustrates the strength of evolutionary morphology in the 1870s and 1880s.
  • global morphology

    Moreover, a closer inspection of global morphology reveals a range of major landform features which are located in the interior of plates and which are unrelated to even distant plate convergence events (Fig. 4.1).
  • grain morphology

    These include grain mineralogy, grain morphology, grain orientation and provenance studies.
  • internal morphology

    Discussions of internal morphology can be divided conveniently into three general sections:
  • surface morphology

    4.1 Cell labelling and surface morphology

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