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Found 6 results

  1. The Massive Genome of The Lungfish May Explain How We Made The Leap to Land The open access paper is; Meyer, A., Schloissnig, S., Franchini, P. et al. Giant lungfish genome elucidates the conquest of land by vertebrates. Nature (2021). https://doi.org/10.1038/s41586-021-03198-8 Yours, Paul H.
  2. Discovered fossil tracks determined to be oldest known in Grand Canyon National Park ABC, Channel 15 News, Arizona The open access paper is: Rowland, S.M., Caputo, M.V., and Jensen, Z.A., 2020. Early adaptation to eolian sand dunes by basal amniotes is documented in two Pennsylvanian Grand Canyon trackways. PLoS ONE 15(8): e0237636. A related paper is: Francischini, H., Lucas, S.G., Voigt, S., Marchetti, L., Santucci, V.L., Knight, C.L., Wood, J.R., Dentzien-Dias, P. and Schultz, C.L., 2020. On the ;
  3. Fossil footprints found in Sydney suburb are from the earliest swimming tetrapods in Australia by Phil Bell, University of New England https://phys.org/news/2020-05-fossil-footprints-sydney-suburb-earliest.html Roy M. Farman et al. Australia's earliest tetrapod swimming traces from the Hawkesbury Sandstone (Middle Triassic) of the Sydney Basin, Journal of Paleontology (2020). DOI: 10.1017/jpa.2020.22 https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/journal-of-paleontology/article/australias-earliest-tetrapod-swimming-traces-from-the-hawkesbury-sandston
  4. When Did Fish Learn to Walk? Antarctica May Hold the Answer Eric Niilen, Wired Science, November 21, 2018, https://www.wired.com/story/fish-learn-to-walk-antarctica-evolution-tetrapods/ PDF files about papers about tetrapod evolution can be found at: Edward B Daeschler https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Edward_Daeschler/research Adam C. Maloof https://www.researchgate.net/scientific-contributions/15584512_Adam_C_Maloof Yours, Paul H.
  5. The Amateur Paleontologist

    Permian fossilised food chain

    Hey everyone You guys might already know about this, but since this fossil is so wonderful, I decided I'd share this paper on TFF (it's kind of old news, but it's a really fascinating find). The paper describes a xenacanth shark (Triodus sessilis) with two temnospondyl tetrapods (Cheliderpeton latirostre and Archegosaurus decheni) as gut content. One of those temnospondyls had ingested an acanthodian fish (Acanthodes bronni) which is also preserved in the fossil. Basically, a "fish in an amphibian in a shark". The specimen was collected from the Permian of Lebach (southwestern Ger
  6. a book review of: "Earth Before the Dinosaurs" written by Sebastien Steyer; illustrated by Alain Beneteau; translated by Chris Spence. Indiana University Press. 182 pages. Suggested retail: $35.00 USD. In the past twenty years a number of fossil discoveries have illuminated several steps of a key transition in the history of vertebrates: when they first crawled out of water and took on the gravity of life on land. Paleontologists have been sorting through the remains of a growing diversity of Devonian-age fish-like amphibians and amphibian-like fishes across a time when biologists have gone b
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