A complexidade da vida (multicelularidade) | Nerdologia Ensina 06

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Shared July 19, 2019

No Nerdologia Ensina de hoje, vamos ver como células complexas deram origem a organismos complexos.

#NerdologiaEnsina
#Evolução
#Multicelularidade

Apresentação:
Átila Iamarino:
http://www.twitter.com/oatila
http://instagram.com/oatila

Roteiro:
Átila Iamarino: http://www.twitter.com/oatila
Aline Ghilardi: https://twitter.com/alinemghilardi
Tito Aureliano: https://twitter.com/tito_aureliano

Apoio:
Paloma Mieko - http://instagram.com/atilaepaloma

Edição e Arte:
Estúdio 42 – http://www.estudio42.com.br

SAIBA MAIS
Como ouvir audiolivros: https://bit.ly/2ejtJEm
Bibliografia do Nerdologia: https://bit.ly/1SUWXRP

FONTES
Ward, P. & Kirschvink, J. A New History of Life: The Radical New Discoveries about the Origins and Evolution of Life on Earth. (Bloomsbury Publishing USA, 2015).
HOLLAND & D, H. Early Proterozoic atmospheric change. Early Life in Earth (1994).
Johnston, D. T., Wolfe-Simon, F., Pearson, A. & Knoll, A. H. Anoxygenic photosynthesis modulated Proterozoic oxygen and sustained Earth’s middle age. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U. S. A. 106, 16925–16929 (2009).
El Albani, A. et al. Large colonial organisms with coordinated growth in oxygenated environments 2.1 Gyr ago. Nature 466, 100–104 (2010).
El Albani, A. et al. The 2.1 Ga old Francevillian biota: biogenicity, taphonomy and biodiversity. PLoS One 9, e99438 (2014).
Canfield, D. E. et al. Oxygen dynamics in the aftermath of the Great Oxidation of Earth’s atmosphere. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U. S. A. 110, 16736–16741 (2013).
Schneider, D. A., Bickford, M. E., Cannon, W. F., Schulz, K. J. & Hamilton, M. A. Age of volcanic rocks and syndepositional iron formations, Marquette Range Supergroup: implications for the tectonic setting of Paleoproterozoic iron formations of the Lake Superior region. Can. J. Earth Sci. 39, 999–1012 (2002).
Han, T. M. & Runnegar, B. Megascopic eukaryotic algae from the 2.1-billion-year-old negaunee iron-formation, Michigan. Science 257, 232–235 (1992).
Wang, Y., Wang, Y. & Du, W. The long-ranging macroalga Grypania spiralis from the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation, Guizhou, South China. Alcheringa: An Australasian Journal of Palaeontology 40, 303–312 (2016).
Bengtson, S., Sallstedt, T., Belivanova, V. & Whitehouse, M. Three-dimensional preservation of cellular and subcellular structures suggests 1.6 billion-year-old crown-group red algae. PLoS Biol. 15, e2000735 (2017).
Bobrovskiy, I. et al. Ancient steroids establish the Ediacaran fossil Dickinsonia as one of the earliest animals. Science 361, 1246–1249 (2018).
Pacheco, M. L. A. F. et al. Insights into the skeletonization, lifestyle, and affinity of the unusual Ediacaran fossil Corumbella. PLoS One 10, e0114219 (2015).
Ivantsov, A. Y. Feeding traces of proarticulata—the Vendian metazoa. Paleontol. J. 45, 237–248 (2011).
Koschwanez, John H., Kevin R. Foster, and Andrew W. Murray. "Improved use of a public good selects for the evolution of undifferentiated multicellularity." Elife 2 (2013): e00367.
Ratcliff, William C., R. Ford Denison, Mark Borrello, and Michael Travisano. "Experimental evolution of multicellularity." Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 109, no. 5 (2012): 1595-1600.
Herron, Matthew D., Joshua M. Borin, Jacob C. Boswell, Jillian Walker, I-Chen Kimberly Chen, Charles A. Knox, Margrethe Boyd, Frank Rosenzweig, and William C. Ratcliff. "De novo origins of multicellularity in response to predation." Scientific reports 9, no. 1 (2019): 2328.

ASSISTA TAMBÉM
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MATERIAL USADO
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