Braminology is a creationist system of classification of organisms into groups or baramins. The idea of a baramin was proposed in 1941 by Frank Marsh, but was criticized for a lack of formal definition. In 1990 Kurt Wise and Walter ReMine introduced baraminology in pursuit of acceptable criteria for membership in a baramin.
ReMine's work specified four groupings: holobaramins, monobaramins, apobaramins, and polybaramins. These are, respectively, all things of one kind; some things of the same kind; groups of kinds; and any mixed grouping of things.These groups are similar in name to the concepts of monophyly, paraphyly, and polyphyly used in cladistics. Conditions for membership in a (holo)baramin and methods of classification have changed over time. These include the ability to create viable offspring, and morphological similarity.   Baraminologists deny universal common descendand the emergence of new families and higher taxa.
The baraminology articles of creationist wikis Conservapedia and CreationWiki strangely conatains materials copied from Objective Ministries, a parody site and CreationWiki article even containsa link to the Orihinal article.    
- ↑ Cite error: Invalid
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- ↑ Template:Cite journal
- ↑ Fundamental Biology (1941), Evolution, Creation, and Science (c. 1944), both by Frank Lewis Marsh
- ↑ Baraminology, Wikipedia
- ↑ Baraminology article on Objective Ministries
- ↑ 
- ↑ Baraminology, Conservapedia
- ↑ Barminology, CreationWiki