SVCV can be classified into four genogroups: Ia, Ib, Ic, and Id.
While Ia and Id have wide circulation and are reported to cause outbreaks in North America and Europe, respectively, Ib and Ic were last reported in the 1980s.
Following on from Aristotle, he began to develop in his lectures the main theme of his philosophy: the question of the sense of being.
He extended the concept of subject to the dimension of history and concrete existence, which he found prefigured in such Christian thinkers as Saint Paul, Augustine of Hippo, Luther, and Kierkegaard.
His colleagues there included Rudolf Bultmann, Nicolai Hartmann, and Paul Natorp.
Heidegger's students at Marburg included Hans-Georg Gadamer, Hannah Arendt, Karl Löwith, Gerhard Krüger, Leo Strauss, Jacob Klein, Gunther (Stern) Anders, and Hans Jonas.
The rate of nonsynonymous ( = 0.0749), indicating both exhibit distinct selection profiles.
He emphasized the importance of Authenticity in human existence, involving a truthful relationship to our thrownness into a world which we are "always already" concerned with, and to our being-towards-death, the Finitude of the time and being we are given, and the closing down of our various possibilities for being through time.
For Heidegger thinking is thinking about things originally discovered in our everyday practical engagements.
The consequence of this is that our capacity to think cannot be the most central quality of our being because thinking is a reflecting upon this more original way of discovering the world.
In the two years following, he worked first as an unsalaried Privatdozent then served as a soldier during the final year of World War I; serving "the last ten months of the war" with "the last three of those in a meteorological unit on the western front".
In 1923, Heidegger was elected to an extraordinary Professorship in Philosophy at the University of Marburg.
Heidegger was short and sinewy, with dark piercing eyes.