A Biodiversity Map, Version 2.0

New York Times: University of Copenhagen Researchers have produced a new biodiversity map divided into 11 large biogeographic realms. Tigers and pandas live in Asia, kangaroos and koalas in Australia and polar bears and snowy owls in the Arctic. The world can be divided into regions based upon the unique types of animals that live there. Or so the thinking went when Alfred Russel Wallace published the scientific world`s first global biodiversity map in 1876. More than a century has come and gone since Wallace......

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