evolutionary morphologyIn Britain the work of E. Ray Lankester illustrates the strength of evolutionary morphology in the 1870s and 1880s.
global morphologyMoreover, 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 morphologyThese include grain mineralogy, grain morphology, grain orientation and provenance studies.
internal morphologyDiscussions of internal morphology can be divided conveniently into three general sections:
surface morphology4.1 Cell labelling and surface morphology