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3 edition of A Temnospondylous Labyrinthodont from the Lower Carboniferous. found in the catalog.

A Temnospondylous Labyrinthodont from the Lower Carboniferous.

Alfred Sherwood Romer

A Temnospondylous Labyrinthodont from the Lower Carboniferous.

by Alfred Sherwood Romer

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  • 19 Currently reading

Published by Cleveland Museum of Natural History in Cleveland, Ohio .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Greererpeton burkemorani,
  • Paleontology -- Carboniferous.

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesKirtlandia -- no. 6
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQE868 S8 R6
    The Physical Object
    Pagination20p.
    Number of Pages20
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18003602M

    The locomotor apparatus of certain primitive and mammal-like reptiles. Bulletin of the AMNH ; v. 46, article On Spermatodus pustulosus Cope, a coelacanth from the "Permian" of Texas. By: Romer, Alfred Sherwood, - Westoll, T. Stanley. . Perryella is an extinct genus of dvinosaurian temnospondyl. The type and only species, P. olsoni, was named in from the Wellington Formation of Oklahoma, which is Early Permian in age. It is known from several skulls and partial remains of vertebrae and : †Perryella, Carlson,

    In labyrinthodont. Labyrinthodont is also an archaic name for any member of the subclass Labyrinthodontia, an extinct group that served as a precursor to the nthodonts lived during Carboniferous and Permian times (about – million years ago) and may well have included the ancestors of all. Read More.   The skeleton of the Lower Carboniferous labyrinthodont Pholidogaster pisciformis. Bulletin of the Museum of Comparative Zoology, – Romer, A. S. Vertebrate Paleontology, 3rd Edition. University of Chicago Press. Romer, A. S. A temnospondylous labyrinthodont from the Lower by:

    Temnospondyls are a very large and widespread extinct clade of stegocephalians. They are known from the Visean (Lower Carboniferous, about m.y.) to the Lower Cretaceous ( m.y.) and have been found on all continents, from Greenland to Antarctica. More than twelve families are known, gathering about 90 genera (Milner, ). Cope E. D. CHECKLIST OF NORTH AMERICAN BATRACHIA AND REPTILIA WITH A SYSTEMATIC LIST OF THE HIGHER GROUPS AND AN ESSAY ON GEOGRAPHICAL DISTRIBUTION BASED ON SPECIMENS IN THE U. S. NATIONAL MUSEUM U. S. National Museum Bull. 1, pp. Also bound in is Surface A. H. THE SERPENTS OF .


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A Temnospondylous Labyrinthodont from the Lower Carboniferous by Alfred Sherwood Romer Download PDF EPUB FB2

A temnospondylous labyrinthodont from the Lower Carboniferous. Paperback – by A. Romer (Author)Author: A. Romer. A New Anthracosaurian Labyrinthodont, Proterogyrinus scheelei, from the Lower Carboniferous Vol Page 1 Observations on the Pennsylvanian Crinoid Enderocrinus armatura (Strimple).

Temnospondyli (from Greek τέμνειν (temnein, "to cut") and σπόνδυλος (spondylos, "vertebra")) is a diverse order of small to giant tetrapods—often considered primitive amphibians—that flourished worldwide during the Carboniferous, Permian, and Triassic periods. A few species continued into the s have been found on every : Batrachomorpha.

The skeleton of the lower Carboniferous labyrinthodont Pholidogaster pisciformis. Cranial remains of a labyrinthodont amphibian Doragnathus woodi gen. et sp. nov., from localities in the Visean and Namuriun of the Scottish Carboniferous, are described. The structure of ihe lower jaw resembles that of the earliest known Amphibia, but its dentition is unusual, comprising large numbers of strongly incurved, closely spaced.

A new temnospondyl amphibian Balanerpeton woodi gen. et sp. nov. is represented by over 30 complete or partial skeletons from the Viséan limestones, shales and tuffs in East Kirkton Quarry, Bathgate, near Edinburgh, Scotland. It is the commonest tetrapod represented in the East Kirkton assemblage and grew to about half a metre in length.

A temnospondylous Labyrinthodont from the lower Carboniferous. Kirtlandia. The Cleveland Mus. of Nat. Hist. 6, 1–20 (). Google Scholar. Romer, A.S.: A New Anthracosaurian Labyrinthodont, Proterogyrinus Scheelei, From The Lower Carboniferous.

Kirtlandia. The Stammesgeschichte und Klassifikation der Vertebrata. In: Vergleichende Author: Dietrich Starck. ISSN –The humerus of the Carboniferous stem tetrapod Ossinodus pueri is described on the basis of a recently discovered specimen.

A temnospondylous labyrinthodont from the Lower Author: Peter J. Bishop. The Upper Mississippian Bluefield Formation of the Mauch Chunk Group in southeastern West Virginia is known for its preservation of a variety of invertebrate taxa and early tetrapod trackways, but no lower actinopterygian remains have been formally described from these Carboniferous rocks.

The Vertebrate Body Vertebrate Paleontology A temnospondylous labyrinthodont from the Lower Carboniferous Edops, a primitive rhachitomous amphibian from. Within the UK, tetrapod ichnofossils from the late Carboniferous of the English Midlands are well documented, but few such fossils are known from earlier in the period.

We present a rare ichnological insight into early Carboniferous tetrapod diversification in the United Kingdom based on a Visean-aged specimen collected from an Author: Hannah C.

Bird, Angela C. Milner, Anthony P. Shillito, Anthony P. Shillito, Richard J. Butler. The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community.

A Temnospondylous Labyrinthodont from the Lower Carboniferous. By: Romer, Alfred Sherwood, Type: Article A Carboniferous Labyrinthodont Amphibian with Complete Dermal. A new genus and species of anthracosaur amphibian from the Lower Carboniferous of Scotland and the status of Pholidogaster pisciformis Huxley.

Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London (B), A temnospondylous labyrinthodont from the Lower by: Labyrinthodontia is an extinct amphibian subclass, which constituted some of the dominant animals of late Paleozoic and early Mesozoic eras. The group evolved from lobe-finned fishes in the Devonian and is ancestral to all extant landliving vertebrates.

As such it constitutes an evolutionary grade rather than a natural group. The name describes the pattern of infolding of the dentin and enamel of the teeth Class: Batrachomorpha. The isolated skull of a Lower Carboniferous anthracosaur labyrinthodont from the Midlothian coalfield was formerly but erroneously attributed to Pholidogaster pisciformis.

A temnospondylous. A new genus and species of baphetid, Kyrinion martilli, is described from the Westphalian A (Upper Carboniferous) of Tyne and Wear, England.

The skull, braincase, and partial lower. A new genus and species of anthracosaur amphibian from the Lower Carboniferous of Scotland and the status of Pholidogaster pisciformis Huxley. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of : Gabrielle R. Adams, Arjan Mann, Hillary C.

Maddin. Owen R. Descriptions of the cranium of a labyrinthodont reptile (Brachyops laticeps), from Mangali, Central India. Quarterly Journal of the Geological Society of London doi: /; Paton RL. A Lower Permian temnospondylous amphibian from the English Midlands.

Palaeontology 18(4) THE TEMNOSPONDYLOUS AM I'll 1 HI A. as in Anaschisma and other labyrinthodont genera. The splenial is a small, slender clement located farther forward, where it has been i hoved by the large-sized internal mandibular foramina. A new Lower Carboniferous (Mississippian, Chesterian) site in Hancock County, Kentucky, records the first known tetrapods in the eastern Illinois Basin.

In this paper we present a preliminary description of the vertebrate fauna from two facies at the Hancock County locality. Schools Wikipedia d subjects: Geology and geophysics The Carboniferous is a major division of the geologic timescale that extends from the end of the Devonian period, about Ma (million years ago), to the beginning of the Permian period, about Ma (ICS ).

As with most older geologic periods, the rock beds that define the period's start and .The reptiles probably evolved during the Mississippian Period (or lower Carboniferous), about 40 million years earlier, and a fossil found in Scotland in the late s, buried in the mudstone from an ancient lake bed, appears to support this view.

The appendicular skeleton of the Lower Permian temnospondyl Eryops megacephalus Cope,described and figured in detail, is similar to that of most temnospondyls, except that it is highly ossified. It displays terrestrial adaptations, including a reduced dermal pectoral girdle and comparatively large limbs, characterized by well-developed Cited by: