Discovery life is an international journal belonging to innovative research, spanning the entire spectrum of life-biology (all taxonomic ranks such as; life, domain, kingdom, phylum, class, order, family, genus and species) with age and ageing (geriatric medicine and gerontology). The scope of the articles are to be considered from molecular biology to evolution, such as; Cell Biology, Cell Signaling, Cell Cycle Regulation, Apoptosis, Developmental Biology, Biophysics, Genetics, Biochemistry, Endocrinology, Immunology, Physiology, Pharmacology, Psychology, Astrobiology, Cellular & Systems Neuroscience, Cancer Biology, Gene Expression, including Genomics & Proteomics, DNA and RNA Metabolism, including Transcription and Translation, Plant & Animal Biology, Immunology, Ecology, paleontology, geology, Evolutionary biology & Origin of life. Our journal publishes primary and advanced researches and reviews in all areas of biological-life including;
Evolutionary biology (Evolution, Evolution of taxa, Evolution of organs, Evolution of biological processes) in all levels of life; Biosphere > Ecosystem > Biocoenosis > Population > Organism > Organ system > Organ > Tissue > Cell > Organelle > Biomolecular complex > Macromolecule > Biomolecule > Atom > Quark
Infinite Evolution of Species (without any limit) & Extinction of species
The ability to dive underwater for extended periods is a specialized feat marine and aquatic mammals have evolved over millions of years. Diving mammals will slow their heart rate, stop their breathing, and shunt blood flow from their extremities to the brain, heart, and muscles when starting a dive. Diving mammals—including whales, seals, otters, and even beavers and muskrats have positively charged oxygen-binding proteins, called myoglobin, in their muscles.
Marine species affected by climate change include plankton - which forms the basis of marine food chains - corals, fish, polar bears, walruses, seals, sea lions, penguins, and seabirds. The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change predicts a further rise of between 1.4°C and 5.8°C by the end of the century. Climate change could be the knock-out punch for many species which are already under stress from overfishing and habitat loss.