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RE: More on the baby Triceratops

In all places the smallest tracks WITH adult tracks ends abruptly at
half size. 

Kenneth Carpenter, Ph.D.
Curator of Lower Vertebrate Paleontology/
Chief Preparator
Department of Earth Sciences
Denver Museum of Nature & Science
2001 Colorado Blvd.
Denver, CO 80205
Phone: 303-370-6392
Fax: 303-331-6492

for PDFs of some of my publications, as well as information of the Cedar
Mountain Project: 

-----Original Message-----
From: owner-dinosaur@usc.edu [mailto:owner-dinosaur@usc.edu] On Behalf
Of David Marjanovic
Sent: Wednesday, March 08, 2006 11:02 AM
Subject: Re: More on the baby Triceratops

> No parental attention required. If we look at dinosaur trackways, the 
> smallest footprints are HALF adult size, implying segregation of 
> adults and juveniles.

Even in places where small footprints are preserved? I mean, where the
ground wasn't too hard for small animals to leave footprints?