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George wrote up his thoughts on thyreophoran phylogeny and wrote of
> It's >not< a (basal) thyreophoran, nor is it an ankylosaur close to > > >
_Scelidosaurus_ and _Scutellosaurus_ as many have it.
I understand that the latter option has been argued by Adrian Hunt (or was it
Spencer Lucas?). What are the arguments employed in the construction of this
case? I haven't seen the paper.
While on the subject of _Emausaurus_, the creature is named after an institute
whose acronym is either E.M.A. or E.M.A.U.. What is the full name of that
> Finally, Thyreophora is almost certainly diphyletic. Ankylosaurians derive
> from much more primitive ornithischians than do the stegosaurians, which are
> the sister group of the heterodontosaurians (=heterodontosaurids +
> marginocephalians) plus ornithopods. (I can't off the top of my head recall
> Sereno's name for the latter clade.)
Cerapoda isn't it?
"Promise you'll always be there"
- Re: CERAPODS
- From: John Schneiderman <firstname.lastname@example.org>