Skip to main content

Articles

Page 5 of 5

  1. Ceresiosaurus is a secondarily marine reptile that lived during the Middle Triassic (Ladinian–Anisian) in a subtropical lagoonal environment with varying open marine influences. The genus...

    Authors: Jasmina Hugi

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2011 130:297

    Content type: OriginalPaper

    Published on:

  2. This first analysis of the marine fish fossil record in the Caribbean region during the Neogene is based on comprehensive new faunal compilation lists at the generic level from basins of nine Central and South...

    Authors: Orangel Antonio Aguilera Socorro, Maria Inês Feijó Ramos, Eduardo Tavares Paes, Sue Anne Regina Ferreira Costa and Marcelo R. Sánchez-Villagra

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2011 130:217

    Content type: OriginalPaper

    Published on:

  3. The postcranial elements of two similar sized and juvenile individuals, along with a partial skull, are attributed to the Early Cretaceous pterosaur Tapejara wellnhoferi. The remains, recovered from a single conc...

    Authors: Kristina Eck, Ross A. Elgin and Eberhard Frey

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2011 130:277

    Content type: OriginalPaper

    Published on:

  4. We describe a new genus and species of woodpecker (Piciformes: Picidae), Piculoides saulcetensis, from the early Miocene (MN1–MN2) of Saulcet, in the “Saint-Gérand-le-Puy” area, central France, which is the earli...

    Authors: Vanesa L. De Pietri, Albrecht Manegold, Loïc Costeur and Gerald Mayr

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2011 130:307

    Content type: OriginalPaper

    Published on:

  5. An almost complete, ornithocheirid pterosaur from the Romulado Member of the Santana Formation, NE Brazil is described. The specimen lacks a rostral and dentary median sagittal crest and is sufficiently distin...

    Authors: Ross A. Elgin and Eberhard Frey

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2011 130:259

    Content type: OriginalPaper

    Published on:

  6. Kionaster petersonae, n. gen. and sp., from the Miocene Chipola Formation of Florida, is the first-known fossil member of the extant family Asterodiscididae Rowe. Although abactinal and marginal expressions clear...

    Authors: Daniel B. Blake and Roger W. Portell

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2010 130:5

    Content type: OriginalPaper

    Published on:

  7. The internal, multi-element skeleton of echinoderms can differentiate almost as much as that of the vertebrates. The implied probability of post-mortem disarticulation was bypassed in pelagic species, whose ca...

    Authors: Adolf Seilacher

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2010 130:12

    Content type: OriginalPaper

    Published on:

  8. Authors: Christian A. Meyer

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2010 130:2

    Content type: EditorialNotes

    Published on:

  9. The holasteroid Echinocorys is a common, robust echinoid in the Upper Cretaceous–Danian Chalks and limestones of northern Europe. It formed hard substrates that were infested by a variety of encrusters and borers...

    Authors: Stephen K. Donovan and David N. Lewis

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2010 130:6

    Content type: OriginalPaper

    Published on:

  10. The first articulated ophiuroids to be recorded from Neogene deposits in the southern North Sea Basin are described as a new species, Ophiura paucilepis, based on two discs with portions of proximal arms preserve...

    Authors: Sabine Stöhr, John W. M. Jagt and Adiël A. Klompmaker

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2010 130:10

    Content type: OriginalPaper

    Published on:

  11. Encrinus liliiformis is a well known crinoid from the middle Triassic Muschelkalk of Europe. A statistical analysis of crown shape was conducted in order to quantify possible differences in crown morphology of E.

    Authors: Janina F. Dynowski and James H. Nebelsick

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2010 130:7

    Content type: OriginalPaper

    Published on:

  12. Crinoid cirri are generally considered primarily as structures that anchor the animal to the substrate; however, a swimming function for cirri has also been suggested. Most notably, it has been claimed that an...

    Authors: Tomasz K. Baumiller and G. Alex Janevski

    Citation: Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2010 130:4

    Content type: OriginalPaper

    Published on:

    The Erratum to this article has been published in Swiss Journal of Palaeontology 2012 132:s13358-012-0046-7