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Re: New JVP in my mailbox



And in mine, too.

For those who track the newly named critters, there's a new nodosaurid ankylosaur in Carpenter, et al. Gotta love the name, too - Peloroplites cedrimontanus ("monstrous heavy one from Cedar Mountain").

Best,

Rob Taylor
The Theropod Archives
http://home.comcast.net/~theropod-archives



----- Original Message ----- From: "Nick Gardner" <nick.gardner@gmail.com>
To: "Dinosaur Mailing List" <dinosaur@usc.edu>
Sent: Thursday, December 18, 2008 9:47 PM
Subject: New JVP in my mailbox



Well, the latest dinosaur papers are here-

Nesbitt, S.J. and M.R. Stocker. 2008. The vertebrate assemblage of the
Late Triassic Canjilon Quarry (Northern New Mexico, USA), and the
importance of apomorphy-based assemblage comparisons. Journal of
Vertebrate Paleontology 28(4), 1063-1072.

Holliday, C.M. and L.M. Witmer. 2008. Cranial kinesis in dinosaurs:
intracranial joints, protractor muscles, and their significance for
cranial evolution and function in diapsids. Journal of Vertebrate
Paleontology 28(4), 1073-1088.

Carpenter, K., J. Bartlett, J. Bird, and Reese Barrick. 2008.
Ankylosaurs from the Price River Quarries, Cedar Mountain Formation
(Lower Cretaceous), east-central Utah. Journal of Vertebrate
Paleontology 28(4), 1089-1101.

Burns, M.E. 2008. Taxonomic utility of ankylosaur (Dinosauria,
Ornithischia) osteoderms: Glyptodontopelta mimus Ford, 2000: a test
case. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 28(4), 1102-1109.

Weishampel, D.B., D.E. Fastovsky, M. Watabe, D. Varricchio, F.
Jackson, K. Tsogtbaatar, and R. Barsbold. 2008. New oviraptorid
embryos from Bugin-Tsav, Nemegt Formation (Upper Cretaceous),
Mongolia, with insights into their habitat and growth. Journal of
Vertebrate Paleontology 28(4), 1110-1119.

Williamson, T.E. and A. Weil. 2008. Stratigraphic distribution of
sauropods in the Upper Cretaceous of the San Juan Basin, New Mexico,
with comments on North America's Cretaceous 'sauropod hiatus'. Journal
of Vertebrate Paleontology 28(4), 1218-1223.

Ksepka, D.T. and J. Cracraft. 2008. An avian tarsometatarsus from near
the K-T Boundary of New Zealand. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology
28(4), 1224-1227.

Cheers all and happy holidays,

Nick Gardner