[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Date Index][Thread Index][Subject Index][Author Index]

Dinosaur Park Formation Ornithodirans

Greetings earthlings.
So...since not many people have written back regarding any issue of this list but the whole _Chirostenotes_ thing (which seems to mostly remain up to personal interpretation), I will assume that this list of the ornithodirans of the Dinosaur Park Formation is completely correct.  However, I thought that there were some more ankylosaurs discovered there recently.  And what is the consensus on the supposed _Erlikosaurus_ and _Avimimus_?  Were _Apatornis_ and _Quetzalcoatlus_ really from this formation particularly?  If there are any more changes, be they taxonomic, stratigraphic or otherwise, *please* write back *right away*.
Large Theropods:
Gorgosaurus libratus
Aublysodon mirandus
Daspletosaurus torosus
Undet. gracile tyrannosaurid (may be Aublysodon)
Small Theropods:
Apatornis sp.
Avimimus sp.
cf. Erlikosaurus
Troodon formosus
Dromaeosaurus albertensis
Sauronitholestes langstoni
Ricardoestesia gilmorei
Ricardoestesia sp.
Paronychodon lacustris
Chirostenotes pergracilis
Dromiceiomimus samueli
Ornithomimus edmontonensis
Brachylophosaurus canadensis
Gryposaurus notabilis
Kritosaurus incurvimanus
Prosaurolophus maximus
Corythosaurus casuarius
Lambeosaurus lambei
Lambeosaurus magnicristatus
Lambeosaurus n. sp.
Parasaurolophus walkeri
Orodromeus makelai
Thescelosaurus cf. neglectus
Stegoceras validum
Gravitholus albertae
Ornatotholus browni
Pachycephalosaur sp.
Undesc. full-domed pachycephalosaurid
Euoplocephalus tutus
Edmontonia rugosidens
Panoplosaurus mirus
cf. Leptoceratrops sp.
Centrosaurus apertus
Styracosaurus albertensis
Chasmosaurus belli
Chasmosaurus russelli
Quetzalcoatlus sp.
Thanks all.
Grant Harding
High school student/closet paleontologist
Visit Grant Harding's Dinosaur Destination at http://www.cyberus.ca/~sharding/grant/
"...I suspect he actually has a subspecies of _Stenonychosaurus_, though I
haven't decided for sure...small Triassic carnivore--two meters from pes to
acetabulum. In point of fact, a rather ordinary theropod..." -from Crichton's _The Lost World_