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Supplementary imagery for scientific publications

2013-2014 publications:

Click here for a list of older publications.

Eocene Primate

Kirk, E.C., Daghighi, P., Macrini, T.E., Bhullar, B-A.S., and Rowe, T.B. In press. Cranial anatomy of the Duchesnean primate Rooneyia viejaensis: new insights from high resolution computed tomography. Journal of Human Evolution.

Theropod Brains

Bever, G.S., Brusatte, S.L., Carr, T.D., Xu, X., Balanoff, A.M., and Norell, M.A. 2013. The braincase anatomy of the Late Cretaceous dinosaur Alioramus (Theropoda: Tyrannosauroidea). Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, 376, 1-72.

Chinese Turtles

Brinkman, D.B, Eberth, D.A., Xu, X., Clark, J.M., and Wu, X.-C. 2013. Turtles from the Jurassic Shishugou Formation of the Junggar Basin, People's Republic of China, with comments on the basicranial region of basal eucryptodires, p. 147-172. In Brinkman, D.B., Holroyd, P.A., and Gardner, J.D., editors, Morphology and Evolution of Turtles. Springer.

Fossil Gekkotan

Daza, J.D., Bauer, A.M., and Snively, E. 2013. Gobekko cretacicus (Reptilia: Squamata) and its bearing on the interpretation of gekkotan affinities. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, 167, 430-448.

New Pachycephalosaur

Evans, D.E., Schott, R.K., Larson, D.W., Brown, C.M., and Ryan, M.J. 2013. The oldest North American pachycephalosaurid and the hidden diversity of small-bodied ornithischian dinosaurs. Nature Communications, 4, 1828.

Porpoise Sinuses

Racicot, R.A., and Berta, A. 2013. Comparative morphology of porpoise (Cetacea: Phocoenidae) pterygoid sinuses: phylogenetic and functional implications. Journal of Morphology, 274, 49-62.

Macrostomatan Evolution

Scanferla, A., Zaher, H., Novas, F.E., de Muizon, C., and CÚspedes, R. 2013. A new snake skull from the Paleocene of Bolivia sheds light on the evolution of macrostomatans. PLoS ONE, 8(3), e57583.

Teeth and Feeding Ecology

Stynder, D.D., and Kupczik, K. In press. Tooth root morphology in the Early Pliocene African bear Agriotherium africanum (Mammalia, Carnivora, Ursidae) and its implications for feeding ecology. Journal of Mammalian Evolution.

Bone-cracking Hypercarnivores

Tseng, Z.J. 2013. Testing adaptive hypotheses of convergence with functional landscapes: a case study of bone-cracking hypercarnivores. PLoS ONE, 8(5), e65305.

Crocodile Jaws

Walmsley, C.W., Smits, P.D., Quayle, M.R., McCurry, M.R., Richards, H.S., Oldfield, C.C., Wroe, S., Clausen, P.D., and McHenry, C.R. 2013. Why the long face? The mechanics of mandibular symphysis proportions in crocodiles. PLoS One, 8(1), e53873.

Turtle Ears

Willis, K.L., Christensen-Dalsgaard, J., Ketten, D.R., and Carr, C.E. 2013. Middle ear cavity morphology is consistent with an aquatic origin for Testudines. PLoS One, 8(1), e54086.

Venom Grooves

Yi, H.-Y., and Norell, M.A. 2013. New materials of Estesia mongoliensis (Squamata: Anguimorpha) and the evolution of venom grooves in lizards. American Museum Novitates, 3767, 1-31.

Click here for a list of older publications.

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