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New issue of Palaeontologia Electronica

There is a new issue of Palaeontologia Electronica published today:
Palaeontologia Electronica Vol. 13, No. 2, 29 July 2010

it has some *Plateosaurus*, lots of invertebrates, a paleofodder
paper, and news on a placodont.


The State of Paleontology in New Zealand 13.2.4A
           James S. Crampton and Roger A. Cooper

Research Articles

Discrimination of Fenestrate Bryozoan Genera in Morphospace  13.2.7A
           Steven J. Hageman and Frank K. McKinney

The Digital Plateosaurus I: Body Mass, Mass Distribution, and Posture
Assessed by Using CAD and CAE on a Digitally Mounted Complete Skeleton
           Heinrich Mallison

Microconchid-Dominated Hardground Association from the Late Pridoli
(Silurian) of Saaremaa, Estonia 13.2.9A
           Olev Vinn and Mark A. Wilson

Moncharmontzeiana: New Name for Pytine Moncharmont Zei and Sgarella,
1978 Non Fortey, 1975 13.2.10A
            R. Timothy Patterson

Benthic Foraminifera from the Diatomaceouis Mud Belt Off Nambia:
Characteristic Species for Sever Anoxia 13.2.11A
            Carola Leiter and Alexander V. Altenbach

A Guide to Late Albian-Cenomanian (Cretaceous) Foraminifera from the
Queen Charlotte Islands, British Columbia, Canada 13.2.12A
            R. Timothy Patterson , James W. Haggart, and Andrew P. Dalby

Seasonal Environmental and Chemical Impact on Thecamoebian Community
Composition in an Oil Sands Reclamation Wetland in Northern Alberta)
            Lisa A. Neville, Francine M.G. McCarthy, and Michael D. MacKinnon

Ecology of Paleocene-Eocene Vegetation at Kakahu, South Canterbury,
New Zealand 13.2.14A
            Mike Pole

New Interpretation of the Postcranial Skeleton and Overall Body Shape
of the Placodont Cyamodus Hildegardis Peyer, 1931 (Reptilia,
Sauropterygia) 13.2.15A
            Torsten M. Scheyer


Smithsonian's Prehistoric Pals Series 13.2.3R
Dawn Bentley, Ben Nussbaum, and G.B. McIntosh
            Reviewed by Elisabeth Marcot, Jonathan Marcot, and Karen Sears


Why publish in PE?

1.  You can publish full colour figures, videos and three-D animations
with no charge
2.  PE is truly open-access, with no charge to authors or to readers,
and it is fully electronic.   PE is read all over the world; even by
colleagues and students who lack adequate libraries or funding
3.  PE is listed in ISI and is rapidly growing in readership and impact factor
4.  PE meets the requirements for publication of new zoological and
botanical taxa
5.  PE is supported by the Palaeontological Association, the
Paleontological Society, and the Society of Vertebrate Paleontology

I'll post the abstract of the sole dinosaur paper separately, so you
all can pile on your comments on my latest blunders.

I am the author of one of the papers
I am a style editor with the journal

:) Heinrich