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4 edition of Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics found in the catalog.

Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics

Daryl P. Domning

Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics

by Daryl P. Domning

  • 354 Want to read
  • 17 Currently reading

Published by Smithsonian Institution Press in City of Washington .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Washington (State),
  • Clallam County.,
  • Oregon,
  • Lincoln County.
    • Subjects:
    • Behemotops proteus,
    • Behemotops emlongi,
    • Desmostylia,
    • Proboscidea, Fossil,
    • Paleontology -- Oligocene,
    • Paleontology -- Washington (State) -- Clallam County,
    • Paleontology -- Oregon -- Lincoln County

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: p. 49-56.

      StatementDaryl P. Domning, Clayton E. Ray, and Malcolm C. McKenna.
      SeriesSmithsonian contributions to paleobiology ;, no. 59
      ContributionsRay, Clayton Edward., McKenna, Malcolm C.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsQE701 .S56 no. 59, QE882.D45 .S56 no. 59
      The Physical Object
      Paginationiii, 56 p. :
      Number of Pages56
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL2663275M
      LC Control Number85600322

      This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Domning DP, Ray CE, McKenna MC () Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of Tethytherian systematics. Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology 1– Tassy P, Shoshani J () The Tethytheria: Elephants and their by:

      Descriptions of some new Vertebrata from the Bridger Group of the Eocene. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society Domning DP, Ray, CE and McKenna, MC Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of Tethytherian systematics. Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology. pp. 1– Fordyce RE and Marx FG   Hyracoids have been allied with either perissodactyls or tethytheres (i.e., Proboscidea + Sirenia) based on morphological data. The latter hypothesis, termed Paenungulata, is corroborated by numerous molecular studies. However, molecular studies have failed to support Tethytheria, a group that is supported by morphological data. We examined relationships among living paenungulate orders Cited by:

      Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of Tethytherian systematics. Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology. pp. 1– Marsh OC Notice of a new fossil sirenian, from California. American Journal of Science 25(8)– Reinhart . A partial fish skull with a nearly complete rostrum, a cup-shaped sclerotic bone, and cycloid scales (UCMP ) from the Yaquina Formation (late Oligocene, Oregon) is described and identified as †Aglyptorhynchus maxillaris, sp. nov. Unusual features of the rostrum include a fused premaxillary segment with a low dorsal keel, and a maxilla with both a flat flange on its postero-ventral Cited by: 5.


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Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics by Daryl P. Domning Download PDF EPUB FB2

A new genus, comprising two new species of desmostylians, is described from marine Oligocene deposits of the Pacific Northwest. Behemotops proteus, new genus, new species, is based on an immature mandibular ramus and apparently associated skeletal fragments from the middle or (more likely) upper Oligocene lower part of the Pysht Formation of Clallam County, Washington.

PDF | On Jan 1,DARYL P. DOMNING and others published Two New Oligocene Desmostylians and a Discussion of Tethytherian Systematics | Find, read and. A new genus, comprising two new species of desmostylians, is de­ scribed from marine Oligocene deposits of the Pacific Northwest.

Behemotops. Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics. [Daryl P Domning; Clayton Edward Ray; Malcolm C McKenna] -- A new genus, comprising two new species of desmostylians, is described from marine Oligocene deposits of the Pacific Northwest.

Get this from a library. Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics. [Daryl Paul Domning; Malcolm C MacKenna; Clayton Edward Ray]. Two new oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics.

Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology. ; – doi: /si [Google Scholar] Gheerbrant Author: Kumiko Matsui, Kumiko Matsui, Takanobu Tsuihiji. The phylogeny of desmostylians revisited: proposal of new clades based on robust phylogenetic hypotheses Two new oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics.

Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology 1 Author: Kumiko Matsui, Kumiko Matsui, Takanobu Tsuihiji. Introduction to the Desmostylia.

Introduction to the Desmostylia. The Desmostylia are an extinct group of marine mammals. They are both strange and enigmatic creatures known only from deposits of the Late Oligocene and the Miocene. Fossils assigned to four genera have been found in Japan and along the west coast of Mexico and the United States, to as far north as Washington.

Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics. Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology. 1 Cited by: The Desmostylia are the only completely extinct order of marine mammals. They were hippopotamus-like amphibious herbivores that were confined to the North Pacific Ocean and are known only as fossils of Oligocene and Miocene age.

[For comprehensive references to the published literature on desmostylians, see Domning ().]. Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics. On some new material of Gomphotherium annectens (Matsumoto) from the Mizunami Group, Central Japan.

Preliminary notes on two new species of fossil mastodon from by: This little book gives a thorough and readable introduction to the problems faced by the Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics. Smithsonian Contrib. Paleobiol.

iii + Frailey, C.D. Late Miocene and Holocene mammals, exclusive of. The Desmostylia are the only completely extinct order of marine mammals. They were hippopotamus-like amphibious herbivores that were confined to the North Pacific Ocean and are known only as fossils of Oligocene and Miocene comprehensive references to the published literature on desmostylians, see Domning ().

Download: Download full-size image. Domning D, Ray CE, McKenna MC. Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics. Smithson Contrib Paleobiol.

; – Novacek MJ. The skull of leptictid insectivorans and the higher-level classification of eutherian mammals. Bull Am Mus Nat Hist. ; – Tassy P, Shoshani by: Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of Tethytherian systematics - Miocene cephalopods from North Carolina - Miocene and Pliocene Pectinidae (Bivalvia) from the Lee Creek Mine and adjacent areas - Desmostylians represent an extinct order of semiaquatic herbivorous mammals, known only from the Oligocene and Miocene marginal marine deposits of the north Pacific (Domning et al., ).

For such a small group of mammals (six currently recognized genera), there has been a great deal of debate about their lifestyle and their relationship to Cited by: Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics.

Smithson. Contrib. Pa-leobiol. Fairbridge, R. Thoughts about an expanding globe. Pages in Advancing frontiers in ge. ology and geophysics (A. Subramanian and S.

Balakrishna, eds.). Indian Geophysical Union, Hy. dietary preferences of the extinct tethythere Desmostylus, inferred from stable isotope analysis.

BioOne Complete 29(4) Two new Oligocene Desmostylians and a discussion of Tethytherian systematics. Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology –   Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of tethytherian systematics. Smithonian Contributions to Paleobiology 1– Google Scholar; Voss, M.

New finds of Halitherium (Sirenia, Mammalia) from the lower Oligocene of the Rhine area, by: 7. Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of Tethytherian systematics: Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology: 6: Behemotops: Domning et al.

Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of Tethytherian systematics: Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology: 6: Plast: Elephas: youheensis: Xue. Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of Tethytherian systematics. Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology Parent taxon: Desmostylia according to B.

L. Beatty and T. C. Cockburn Sister taxa: Cornwalliidae, Jamilcotatus, Kronokotherium, Seuku. Subtaxa: Behemotops katsuiei, Behemotops proteus.

View classification.The Desmostylia are an extinct order of aquatic mammals that existed from the early Oligocene to the late Miocene. Desmostylians are the only known extinct order of marine mammals. The Desmostylia, together with Sirenia and Proboscidea, have traditionally been assigned to the afrotherian clade Tethytheria, a group named after the paleoocean Tethys around which they originally evolved.

The relationship between the Desmostylia and the other orders within the Tethytheria Class: Mammalia. Sirenian diversity in the past Two new Oligocene desmostylians and a discussion of Tethytherian systematics.

Smithsonian Contributions to Paleobiology Inuzuka, N., D. P. Domning & C. E. Ray. Summary of taxa and morphological adaptations of the Desmostylia. Island Arc 3(4)