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Re: [dinosaur] Ascendonanus + Brontopodus plagenensis tracks + Arboroharamiya + more




An update on Ascendonanus...

I asked and the Ascendonanus paper is "in press" and should appear in the journal PalZ in December--in time for gift-giving season!


In the meantime, here's a free pdf link to an older (2012) paper on Chemnitz in Palaios:



Ronny RÃÃler, Thorid Zierold, Zhuo Feng, Ralph Kretzschmar, Mathias Merbitz, Volker Annacker, and JÃrg W. Schneider (2012)
A snapshot of an Early Permian ecosystem preserved by explosive volcanism: new results from the Chemnitz petrified forest, Germany.
PALAIOS, 27(11):814-834
doi:Â http://www.bioone.org/doi/full/10.2110/palo.2011.p11-112r
https://web.natur.cuni.cz/ugp/main/staff/sakala/04-divers/permokarbon/2012-PALAIOS-chemnitz-snapshot.pdf



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On Tue, Nov 14, 2017 at 10:16 AM, Ben Creisler <bcreisler@gmail.com> wrote:

Ben Creisler
bcreisler@gmail.com


Some recent items:



Ascendonanus nestleri (I can't find a published description yet), earliest known tree-climbing tetrapod, to be featured in a talk by German paleontologist (and paleoartist) Frederik Spindler at the Chemnitz Natural History Museum about the Permian fossils found at Chemnitz, preserving an ancient forest with plants and animals thanks to pyroclastic volcanism, including five specimens of Ascendonanus, nicknamed "Schnappi" (in German)

(click illustration for full view of life reconstruction of Ascendonanus)


[Note that the Chemnitz city news release gives a few more details but misspells the name "Ascedonanus"--*ascendo* "ascend" is the obvious Latin source.]Â




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Earlier articles with photos (presumably Ascendonanus fossils) showing scaled reptiles with long, clawed digits for tree-climbing



**


Also:

Palaeocast about Chemnitz in English from 2016


Video from 2015 (in German)


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Brontopodus plagenensis trackway at Plagne in France, longest single sauropod footprint series





Where giants roamed (in Czech)


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Arboroharamiya allinhopsoniÂÂ



(in Chinese)



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Siberian dinosaur egg, video (in Russian)


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Wetlugasaurus, Triassic temnospondyl (in Russian)


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Sea turtles and other Cretaceous marine reptiles from Russia (in Russian)


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Triassic fossils from Lombardy region in Italy (drepanosaurs, Eudimorphodon, Mixosaurus) (in Italian)




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Zhuchengtitan (in Chinese)


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