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Re: Complete juvenile theropod unveiled in Germany
Despite seeing the reference to filamentous integument, I did not see any signs
of it (or any integument) in the photos. I wonder how well supported the basal
megalosaur position will wind up being, especially given that this is a
"I am impressed by the fact that we know less about many modern [reptile] types
than we do of many fossil groups." - Alfred S. Romer
----- Original Message -----
> From: "Thomas R. Holtz, Jr." <email@example.com>
> To: firstname.lastname@example.org
> Cc: email@example.com
> Sent: Thursday, 13 October 2011 7:40 AM
> Subject: Re: Complete juvenile theropod unveiled in Germany
> On Thu, October 13, 2011 7:27 am, El PaleoFreak wrote:
>> El 13/10/2011 12:55, Thomas R. Holtz, Jr. escribió:
>>> Did they ever publically announce this anywhere? To my knowledge, that
>>> supposed to wait for the analysis to be published.
>> It was announced at the Latin American Congress of Vertebrate
>> Paleontology http://www.congresopaleo.com.ar
>> RAUHUT, O. & FOTH, C. NEW INFORMATION ON LATE JURASSIC THEROPOD
>> DINOSAURS FROM SOUTHERN GERMANY
> Oh, okay.
> Then there you go. There are the big implications:
> A megalosauroid known from an essentially complete skeleton.
> With protofeathers.
> Thomas R. Holtz, Jr.
> Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: 301-405-4084
> Office: Centreville 1216
> Senior Lecturer, Vertebrate Paleontology
> Dept. of Geology, University of Maryland
> Fax: 301-314-9661
> Faculty Director, Science & Global Change Program, College Park Scholars
> Fax: 301-314-9843
> Mailing Address: Thomas R. Holtz, Jr.
> Department of Geology
> Building 237, Room 1117
> University of Maryland
> College Park, MD 20742 USA