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Re: Ceratopsian horn core and Deinosuchus from Mexico (free pdfs)
It didn't take me long to crack the code;
ﬁ = fi (eff eye)
However an attempt to look up "ﬁ" in a Google search yielded a results
page for "FI".
On Wed, Jun 29th, 2011 at 12:07 PM, "firstname.lastname@example.org" <email@example.com> wrote:
> From: Ben Creisler
> Two papers in press for Revista Mexicana de Ciencias Geológicas now
> available as free pdfs:
> Héctor Gerardo Porras-Muzquiz and Thomas M. Lehman (2011)
> A ceratopsian horncore from the Olmos Formation (Early Maastrichtian) near
> Múzquiz, Mexico.
> Revista Mexicana de Ciencias Geológicas 28 (2): 262-266 (in press)
> An isolated supraorbital horncore collected from the Olmos Formation near
> Múzquiz is among the longest ever found, and records the presence in this
> area of a very large ceratopsid. The specimen probably pertains to a
> chasmosaurine, but differs signiﬁ cantly from the horncores in
> Coahuilaceratops known from the nearby Cerro del Pueblo Formation, and
> cannot be attributed with conﬁ dence to any other known ceratopsid.
> Many thanks to Ruben Guzman for bringing this pdf (now available) to my
> Héctor E. Rivera-Sylva, Eberhard Frey, José Rubén Guzmán-Gutiérrez,
> Francisco Palomino-Sánchez, and Wolfgang Stinnesbeck (2011)
> A Deinosuchus riograndensis (Eusuchia: Alligatoroidea) from Coahuila, North
> Revista Mexicana de Ciencias Geológicas 28 (2): 267-274 (in press)
> Diagnostic remains of Deinosuchus have been discovered in the Aguja
> Formation (Late Cretaceous, Late Campanian) near the town of La Salada
> (northwestern Coahuila, Mexico) and are described here for the ﬁrst
> time. The material comprises six teeth and tooth fragments that were found
> associated with postcranial material such as two osteoderms and a cervical
> and caudal vertebra and is referred here to D. riograndensis. The
> association with a variety of herbivorous dinosaurs and trionychid turtles
> suggest a predator-prey interaction, which is conﬁrmed by the
> occurrence of a vertebra with a Deinosuchus bite mark. The Deinosuchus
> remains from La Salada represent the southern-most occurrence of the genus
> known to date.
> mail2web.com ? What can On Demand Business Solutions do for you?
Spatial Data Analyst Australian Dinosaurs
Melbourne, Australia http://home.alphalink.com.au/~dannj