Akọ́dièyàn

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Akọ́dièyàn
Primates[1]
Fossil range: Late Paleocene–recent
Olive Baboon, Papio anubis
Scientific classification
Kingdom: Àwọn Ẹranko
Phylum: Chordata
Class: Àwọn Afọmúbọ́mọ
Infraclass: Eutheria
Superorder: Euarchontoglires
Order: Àwọn Akọ́dièyàn (Primates)
Linnaeus, 1758
Families
Range of the non-human primates (green)

Akọ́dièyàn (primate) (pípè /ˈpraɪmeɪt/, Àdàkọ:USdict) je ikan ninu ito bioloji Awon Akọ́dièyàn tabi Primates (/praɪˈmeɪtiːz/ prī·mā′·tēz; Latin: "prime, first rank"[2]), ibe na ni prosimians (lamupo mo lemurs, lorises, galagos ati tarsiers ) ati simians (awon obo ati awon aribieyan) wa.[3] Ti a ba yo awon eniyan kuro ti wo wa ni gbogbo orile Aye opo awon akodieyan ungbe ni ibi olooru tabi ibi olooru die ti awon Amerika, Afrika ati Asia.[4]



Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. Àdàkọ:MSW3 Groves
  2. "Primate". Merriam-Webster Online Dictionary. Merriam-Webster. http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/primate. Retrieved 2008-07-21. 
    From Old French or French primat, from a noun use of Latin primat-, from primus ("prime, first rank"). The English singular primate was derived via back-formation from the Latin inflected form. Linnaeus thought this the "highest" order of mammals
  3. Goodman, M., Tagle, D. A., Fitch, D. H., Bailey, W., Czelusniak, J., Koop, B. F., Benson, P. & Slightom, J. L. (1990). "Primate evolution at the DNA level and a classification of hominoids". Journal of Molecular Evolution 30 (3): 260–266. doi:10.1007/BF02099995. PMID 2109087. 
  4. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named britannica