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  1. The genus Basiloceras gen. nov. containing the two species B. goliath sp. nov. and B. david sp. nov. is described. It belongs to the Acleistoceratidae within the Oncocerida. Both species are from the Middle Devon...

    Authors: Alexander Pohle, Christian Klug and Mischa Haas

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2019 138:182

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  2. A new genus of ophiuroid, Luxaster n. gen., is described based on articulated skeletal remains preserved as external molds. The new genus belongs to the Paleozoic stem-group family Protasteridae. It includes two ...

    Authors: Peter Müller, Gerhard Hahn, Christian Franke and Ben Thuy

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:174

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  3. Diploporitans had subspherical thecae, which usually were attached to hard substrates either directly with an attachment disc at the base of their theca or with a stem and holdfast. After the death of the anim...

    Authors: Christian Klug, Alexander Pohle, Steffen Kiel and Björn Kröger

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:173

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  4. The Triassic crinoid Encrinus aculeatus is described from a single bedding plane of uncertain Pelsonian or early Illyrian or (less probable) late Ladinian origin from Val Brembana (Alpi Orobie, Bergamo, Italy) ba...

    Authors: Hans Hagdorn, Fabrizio Berra and Andrea Tintori

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:170

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  5. Predation has been hypothesized as important to crinoid ecology, and numerous crinoid traits have been linked to predation. However, testing such hypotheses requires some assessment of predation intensity, or ...

    Authors: Tomasz K. Baumiller and Angela Stevenson

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:169

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  6. Well-preserved external moulds of articulated brittle stars from the middle to late Cenomanian (early–Late Cretaceous) “Lower formation” of the Mifune Group on the island of Kumamoto, southern Japan, are descr...

    Authors: Yoshiaki Ishida, Ben Thuy, Toshihiko Fujita, Masaru Kadokawa, Naoki Ikegami and Lea D. Numberger-Thuy

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:168

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  7. Late Paleozoic macroevolutionary crinoid faunas were dominated by dendrocrinids, replacing most of the camerata crinoids that had dominated the Early and Middle Paleozoic macroevolutionary crinoid faunas. Two ...

    Authors: Gary D. Webster

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:161

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  8. The association of Paleozoic crinoids and platyceratid gastropods has drawn the attention of paleontologists for nearly 200 years. It has been variably interpreted as predatory, commensalistic, mutualistic or ...

    Authors: Tomasz K. Baumiller and Forest J. Gahn

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:167

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  9. A small, albeit diverse, assemblage of dissociated ophiuroid ossicles, mostly lateral arm plates, from the upper Maastrichtian Peedee Formation temporarily (August 1998) exposed at North Myrtle Beach (Horry Co...

    Authors: Ben Thuy, Lea D. Numberger-Thuy and John W. M. Jagt

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:166

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  10. Actinometra blakei, originally described from a single specimen, was subsequently placed in synonymy, and has not been mentioned in print since 1931. This re-description was prompted by the collection of three ne...

    Authors: Charles G. Messing

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:165

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  11. A complete, but fractured and crushed, echinoid corona from early to middle Miocene of Sarawak, Malaysia, is described as a new species, Clypeaster sarawakensis nov. sp. Although similar to modern C. rarispinus, ...

    Authors: Morana Mihaljević and Alana J. Rosenblatt

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:164

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  12. Exceptionally well-preserved ossicles of xenomorphic stalked crinoids (Echinodermata) were found into the Late Ypresian clay of the Tuilerie de Gan (Pyrénées-Atlantiques, southwestern France). Three kinds of c...

    Authors: Didier Merle and Michel Roux

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:162

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  13. Cyrtocrinids are morphologically diverse crinoids of the Mesozoic, yet their origin and early evolution are still poorly understood. Here, we attempt to disentangle the early evolutionary history of the cyrtoc...

    Authors: Hans Hess and Ben Thuy

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:160

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  14. One of the characteristic features used to define the echinoderms is five-fold symmetry. The monobathrid camerate crinoid genus Amphoracrinus Austin normally has five arms, but an aberrant specimen from Salthill ...

    Authors: Andrew Tenny and Stephen K. Donovan

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:163

    Content type: Short Contribution

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  15. Crinoids are a common and well-studied faunal component of the Upper Ordovician (Katian; Edenian) Kope Formation in the greater Cincinnati Arch region, USA. However, a relatively fresh outcrop exposing the Sou...

    Authors: James R. Thomka, Carlton E. Brett, Troy A. Bole and Hunter J. Campbell

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:159

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  16. The spines of echinoids are common palaeontological objects, but rarely supply more than this minimal information, because they are difficult to identify to genus or species. Some taxa, particularly cidaroids,...

    Authors: Stephen K. Donovan

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:157

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  17. Stalked crinoids have long been considered sessile. In the 1980s, however, observations both in the field and of laboratory experiments proved that some of them (isocrinids) can actively relocate by crawling w...

    Authors: Krzysztof R. Brom, Kazumasa Oguri, Tatsuo Oji, Mariusz A. Salamon and Przemysław Gorzelak

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:158

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  18. The schizasterid echinoid genus Hypselaster Clark, 1917, is recorded for the first time from the Midawara Formation (Middle Eocene, Lutetian), which crops out east Maghagha area, east Nile Valley, Eastern Desert,...

    Authors: Atef A. Elattaar

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:156

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  19. Isolated bones and osteoderms of ankylosaurian dinosaurs recovered from Late Cretaceous sediments of northern Coahuila, northeastern Mexico, have been identified as remains of nodosaurids. Here, we summarize t...

    Authors: Héctor E. Rivera-Sylva, Eberhard Frey, Wolfgang Stinnesbeck, Gerardo Carbot-Chanona, Iván E. Sanchez-Uribe and José Rubén Guzmán-Gutiérrez

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:153

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  20. Large, denuded tests of holasteroid echinoids were robust benthic islands in the Late Cretaceous seas of northwest Europe. A test of Hemipneustes striatoradiatus (Leske) from the Nekum Member (Maastricht Formatio...

    Authors: Stephen K. Donovan and John W. M. Jagt

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:151

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  21. The Alpstein (northeastern Switzerland) has yielded a relatively high diversity of Cretaceous macrofossils. Here, new discoveries of invertebrate fossils from a new locality of the early to late Albian age in ...

    Authors: Amane Tajika, Karl Tschanz and Christian Klug

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:152

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  22. Trombonicrinus (col.) hanshessi gen. et sp. nov. is a crinoid species of unusual morphology and is based solely on the stem. It comes from the (probably Lower) Devonian of Tafraoute, Anti Atlas Mountains, Morocco...

    Authors: Stephen K. Donovan, Johnny A. Waters and Mark S. Pankowski

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:149

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  23. In the northern Swiss Plateau and Jura Mountains, non marine Paleogene and Neogene deposits of the Swiss Molasse Basin or linked to the Upper Rhine Graben are examined in detail. The Late Eocene (Middle–Late P...

    Authors: Pierre-Olivier Mojon, Eric De Kaenel, Daniel Kälin, Damien Becker, Claudius Marius Pirkenseer, Gaëtan Rauber, Karl Ramseyer, Bernhard Hostettler and Marc Weidmann

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:145

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  24. Substrate is a poor ichnotaxobase, yet it has been widely used for distinguishing the clavate (club-shaped) borings commonly produced by bivalves. A chert nodule from the Upper Cretaceous of Morocco encloses t...

    Authors: Stephen K. Donovan and Timothy A. M. Ewin

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2018 137:146

    Content type: Short contribution

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  25. Ichnotaxobases that provide internally consistent classification schemes for trace fossils such as burrows and borings include general form, branching, orientation, ornamentation, internal structure and fill, ...

    Authors: Stephen K. Donovan

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2017 137:142

    Content type: Short Contribution

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  26. Unusually well-preserved fenestrate bryozoans have been identified in Mississippian (Lower Carboniferous) building stones in Utrecht, the Netherlands. Specimens in adjacent properties presumably came from the ...

    Authors: Stephen K. Donovan and Patrick N. Wyse Jackson

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2017 137:141

    Content type: Short Contribution

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  27. Studies of global palaeoecology through time usually ignore regional details. Such regional studies on palaeoecology are required to better understand both regional- and global-scale palaeoecolgical changes. W...

    Authors: Amane Tajika, Peter Kürsteiner and Christian Klug

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2017 137:140

    Content type: Regular Research Article

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  28. Platychelys oberndorferi is a stem pleurodire from the Late Jurassic of Europe. The majority of informative specimens originate from the Late Jurassic (late Kimmeridgian) Turtle Limestone...

    Authors: Patrick M. Sullivan and Walter G. Joyce

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2017 136:136

    Content type: OriginalPaper

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  29. The stratigraphy, palaeoecology and palaeobiogeography are outlined for two genera and ten species of Jurassic planktonic foraminifera described in Gradstein et al. (Swiss J Palaeontol 2017. doi:

    Authors: Felix Gradstein, Andrew Gale, Ludmila Kopaevich, Anna Waskowska, Algimantas Grigelis, Larisa Glinskikh and Ágnes Görög

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2017 136:132

    Content type: OriginalPaper

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  30. Planktonic foraminifera originated in late Early Jurassic and, for reasons poorly understood, only underwent proliferation of species and geographic spreading from mid-Cretaceous onwards. Their evolutionary de...

    Authors: Felix Gradstein, Ludmila Kopaevich and Michael Knappertsbusch

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2017 136:133

    Content type: OriginalPaper

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  31. A attachment structure, attributable to the sphaeronitid diploporitan Finitiporus boardmani Frest and Strimple, is documented herein from a hardground surface within the well-known middle Silurian (Wenlock) Massi...

    Authors: James R. Thomka and Carlton E. Brett

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2017 136:129

    Content type: OriginalPaper

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  32. Two relatively small tridactyl tracks from the Middle Jurassic Xintiangou Formation of northeastern Sichuan are assigned to cf. Anomoepus based on low length/width and anterior triangle ratios, and a relatively s...

    Authors: Lida Xing, Martin G. Lockley, Yongdong Wang, Mike S. Pole, Hendrik Klein, Guangzhao Peng, Xiaoping Xie, Guoquan Zhang, Chuntao Deng and Michael E. Burns

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2016 136:123

    Content type: OriginalPaper

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  33. Comatulid feather stars are rare fossils in the Early Jurassic, providing only patchy insights into the early evolution of the group. Here, we describe new finds of comatulids from the late Pliensbachian to la...

    Authors: Hans Hess and Ben Thuy

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2016 136:122

    Content type: OriginalPaper

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