Five of my palynology advertising tweets (have/will) introduce(d) researchers pushing forward the importance of palynology in contemporary organismal science. With four, I worked, and we published a good deal of papers including some pretty unique ones, which hopefully will provide templates for future cross-disciplinary research.
#FightTheFog (19) ancestors (3) animals (3) artwork (9) Austria (2) bad science (11) Beall's legacy (7) bias (4) biogeography (5) branch support (4) Bundestagswahl (7) comment (18) curiosities (1) data links (3) European (9) evolution (1) France (9) free science (5) funny things (3) Germany (10) how-to-analyse (10) in Deutsch (31) infographics (34) introduction (1) Ireland (1) Köppen-Geiger (3) Landtagswahlen (10) languages (5) lost science (3) not science (8) oddities (14) open access (1) open data (3) palaeontology (13) peer review (10) people (1) Philosophisches (8) phylo-networks (16) plants (22) politics (30) pollen (4) public interest (20) satire (10) scam (5) science-related (20) Sweden (4) systematics (3) terminology (5) tips (27) travelling (2) USA (18) Wahl-O-Mat (11)
One thing, full-blood scientists usually forget, is to advertise their work. Usually because they lack the time. I have plenty and started a series of daily threads on Twitter advertising palynological research. But my reach there is miniscule and the half-life of tweets is extremely short. Hence, this post series.
With the advances in sequencing, it has become easy to compile complete chloroplast genomes (plastomes) for plants. Given you have the money and workforce. The People's Republic of China is rich in both; hence, gene banks fill up with complete plastomes of tree genera, otherwise ignored by the scientific world. Such as maples (Acer). Beware the fully resolved trees.