Cranial anatomy and evolution of early Tertiary Plesiadapidae (Mammalia, Primates)
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Cranial anatomy and evolution of early Tertiary Plesiadapidae (Mammalia, Primates)

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Published by Museum of Paleontology, University of Michigan in Ann Arbor .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • North America.,
  • Europe.

Subjects:

  • Plesiadapidae.,
  • Paleontology -- Paleocene.,
  • Paleontology -- Eocene.,
  • Paleontology -- North America.,
  • Paleontology -- Europe.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 103-107.

Other titlesEarly Tertiary Plesiadapidae.
StatementPhilip D. Gingerich.
SeriesPapers on paleontology ;, no. 15
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQE701 .P585 no. 15, QE882.P7 .P585 no. 15
The Physical Object
Pagination140 p., [1] leaf of plates :
Number of Pages140
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5020144M
LC Control Number76624433

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Cranial Anatomy and Evolution of Early Tertiary Plesiadapidae (Mammalia, Primates). Whereas the molar morphology of plesiadapids has long been acknowledged to be primate-like, their incisors are highly specialized and their dental formula is reduced with respect to that of early Author: Philip D. Gingerich. Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link)Author: Philip D. Gingerich. Review: "Cranial Anatomy and Evolution of Early Tertiary Plesiadapidae (Mammalia, Primates)" by Philip D. Gingerich By William L. Jungers Publisher: Ann Arbor:: Author: William L. Jungers.

Postcranial anatomy, locomotor adaptations and paleoecology of early Cenozoic Plesiadapidae, Paromomyidae and Micromomyidae (Eutheria, Dermoptera). Ph.D. Dissertation, The Johns Hopkins University, by: The first discovery of Plesiadapis was made by François Louis Paul Gervaise in , who first discovered Plesiadapis tricuspidens in France. The type specimen is MNHN Crl, and is a left mandibular fragment dated to the early Eocene epoch. This genus probably arose in North America and colonized Europe on a landbridge via : Mammalia.   Palaeogene plesiadapoids, closest relatives of Euprimates (or crown-group primates), are crucial for understanding early evolution of the primate brain. However, brain morphology of this group remains poorly documented, and major questions remain regarding the initial phase of euprimate brain by: On the Tarsiiform Origins of Anthropoidea. Authors; Authors and affiliations; A. L. Rosenberger; Cranial anatomy and evolution of early Tertiary Plesiadapidae (Mammalia, Primates), Mus. Paleontol. Univ. Mich. Papers F. S., , Cranial morphology of the early Tertiary Phenacolemur and its bearing on primate phylogeny, Am. J. Phys Cited by:

Cranial anatomy and evolution of early Tertiary Plesiadapidae (Mammalia, Primates). Ann Arbor: Museum of Paleontology, University of Michigan, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Philip D Gingerich.   Evidence bearing on tooth-cusp dings of theWashington Academy of Sciences 8. 9 • Gingerich. P.D. Cranial anatomy and evolution of early Tertiary Plesiadapidae (Mammalia. Primates). University of Michigan. _Museurn of Paleontology, Papers on Paleontol 1- Gingerich, P.D. & THANKS FOR YOUR ATTENTION. Cranial anatomy and evolution of early Tertiary Plesiadapidae (Mammalia, Primates). Papers on Paleontology, Museum of Paleontology, University of Michi 1-I Goodman, M. ().Cited by:   Gingerich P D Cranial anatomy and evolution of Early Tertiary Plesiadapidae (Mammalia, Primates) Univ. Michigan Papers Paleontol. 15 1– Gingerich P D and Dorr J A Mandible of Chiromyoides minor (Mammalia, Primates) from the upper Paleocene Chappo member of the Wasatch Formation, Wyoming J. Paleo. 53 –2Cited by: