Palaeontology is the study of what fossils tell us about the ecologies of the past, about evolution, and about our place, as humans, in the world. Palaeontology incorporates knowledge from geology, biology, anthropology, ecology, archaeology, and even computer science to understand the processes that have led to the origination and eventual destruction of the different types of organisms since life arose. Micropaleontology is the Study of generally microscopic fossils, regardless of the group to which they belong. Taphonomy is the study of the processes of decay, preservation, and the formation of fossils in general. Paleoecology is study of the ecology and climate of the past, as revealed both by fossils and by other methods.  Many people think palaeontology is the study of fossils. In fact, palaeontology is much more.

  • Charles Darwin’s Theory of Evolution
  • Imaging for the study of fossils and Magnetic resonance spectroscopy
  • Histology
  • Evolution of Development and Biomolecules
  • Vertebrate and Invertebrate Paleontology
  • Morphology
  • Paleobotany
  • Finite Element analysis in Paleontology
  • Ichnology
  • Paleobiogeography
  • Advances in Paleontology

Related Conference of Paleontology

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International Conference on Geology & Geochemistry

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4th Annual Congress on Soil, Plant and Water Sciences

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