Biological systematics is the study of the diversification of living forms, both past and present, the relationships among living things through time. Relationships are visualized as evolutionary trees. Phylogenies have two components: branching order and branch length. Phylogenetic trees of species and higher taxa are used to study the evolution of traits and the distribution of organisms. Systematics, in other words, is used to understand the evolutionary history of life on Earth. In the study of biological systematics, researchers use the different branches to further understand the relationships between differing organisms; these branches are used to determine the uses for modern day systematics. Biological systematics classifies species by using three specific branches. Numerical systematics, or biometry, uses biological statistics to classify animals. Biochemical systematics classifies and identifies animals based on the analysis of the material that makes up the living part of a cell—such as the nucleus and cytoplasm.

Experimental systematics identifies and classifies animals based on the evolutionary units that comprise a species, as well as their importance in evolution itself. Factors such as mutations, genetic divergence, hybridization all are considered evolutionary units. With the specific branches, researchers are able to determine the applications and uses for modern-day systematics; these applications include: Studying the diversity of organisms and the differentiation between extinct and living creatures. Biologists study the well-understood relationships by making many different diagrams and "trees". Including the scientific names of organisms, species descriptions and overviews, taxonomic orders, classifications of evolutionary and organism histories. Explaining the biodiversity of the planet and its organisms; the systematic study is that of conservation. Manipulating and controlling the natural world; this includes the practice of'biological control', the intentional introduction of natural predators and disease.

John Lindley provided an early definition of systematics in 1830, although he wrote of "systematic botany" rather than using the term "systematics". In 1970 Michener et al. defined "systematic biology" and "taxonomy" in relationship to one another as follows: Systematic biology is the field that provides scientific names for organisms, describes them, preserves collections of them, provides classifications for the organisms, keys for their identification, data on their distributions, investigates their evolutionary histories, considers their environmental adaptations. This is a field with a long history that in recent years has experienced a notable renaissance, principally with respect to theoretical content. Part of the theoretical material has to do with evolutionary areas, the rest relates to the problem of classification. Taxonomy is that part of Systematics concerned with topics to above. Taxonomy, systematic biology, biosystematics, scientific classification, biological classification, phylogenetics: At various times in history, all these words have had overlapping, related meanings.

However, in modern usage, they can all be considered synonyms of each other. For example, Webster's 9th New Collegiate Dictionary of 1987 treats "classification", "taxonomy", "systematics" as synonyms. According to this work, the terms originated in 1790, c. 1828, in 1888 respectively. Some claim systematics alone deals with relationships through time, that it can be synonymous with phylogenetics, broadly dealing with the inferred hierarchy of organisms; this means it would be a subset of taxonomy as it is sometimes regarded, but the inverse is claimed by others. Europeans tend to use the terms "systematics" and "biosystematics" for the study of biodiversity as a whole, whereas North Americans tend to use "taxonomy" more frequently. However, in particular alpha taxonomy, is more the identification and naming of organisms, while "classification" focuses on placing organisms within hierarchical groups that show their relationships to other organisms. All of these biological disciplines can deal with both extinct and extant organisms.

Systematics uses taxonomy as a primary tool in understanding, as nothing about an organism's relationships with other living things can be understood without it first being properly studied and described in sufficient detail to identify and classify it correctly. Scientific classifications are aids in recording and reporting information to other scientists and to laymen; the systematist, a scientist who specializes in systematics, therefore, be able to use existing classification systems, or at least know them well enough to skilfully justify not using them. Phenetics was an attempt to determine the relationships of organisms through a measure of overall similarity, making no distinction between plesiomorphies and apomorphies. From the late-20th century onwards, it was superseded by cladistics, which rejects plesiomorphies in attempting to resolve the phylogeny of Earth's various organisms through time. Today's systematists make extensive use of molecular biology and of computer programs to study organisms.

Taxonomic characters are the taxonomic attributes that can be used to provide the evidence from which relationships (the phyloge

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