2005 UCMP publications (cont.)

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B.C. Ratcliffe, D.M. Smith, and D.M. Erwin. 2005. Oryctoantiquus borealis, new genus and species from the Eocene of Oregon, USA, the world’s oldest fossil dynastine and largest fossil scarabaeid (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae: Dynastinae). The Coleopterists Bulletin 59(1):127-135.

Lonardelli, I., H-R. Wenk, L. Lutterotti, and M.B. Goodwin. 2005. Texture analysis from synchrotron diffraction with the Rietveld method: Dinosaur tendon and salmon scale. Journal of Synchrotron Radiation 12:354-360.

Hickman, C.S. 2005. How have bacteria contributed to the evolution of multicellular animals? Pp. 3-33 in M.J. McFall-Ngai, B. Henderson, and E.G. Ruby (eds.), The Influence of Cooperative Bacteria on Animal Host Biology. Advances in Molecular and Cellular Microbiology 10. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.

Head, J.J., P.A. Holroyd, J.H. Hutchison, and R.L. Ciochon. 2005. First report of snakes (Serpentes) from the late middle Eocene Pondaung Formation, Myanmar. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 25(1):246-250.

Holroyd, P.A., and J.C. Mussell. 2005. Origin and relationships of the Macroscelidea and Tubulidentata. Pp. 71-83 in K.D. Rose and J.D. Archibald (eds.), The Rise of Placental Mammals: Origins and Relationships of the Major Extant Clades. Johns Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, Maryland.

 

Holroyd, P.A., J.F. Parham, and J.H. Hutchison. 2005. A reappraisal of some Paleogene turtles from the southeastern United States. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 25(4).

Stidham, T.A.,* P.A. Holroyd, G.F. Gunnell, R.L. Ciochon, T. Tsubamoto, N. Egi, and M. Takai. 2005. An ibis-like bird (Aves: cf. Threskiornithidae) from the late middle Eocene of Myanmar. Contributions from the University of Michigan Museum of Paleontology 31(7):179-184.

Huffard, C.L., and F.G. Hochberg. 2005. Description of a new species of the genus Amphioctopus (Mollusca: Octopodidae) from the Hawai’ian islands. Molluscan Research 25(3):113-128.

Huffard, C.L., F. Boneka, and R.J. Full. 2005. Underwater bipedal locomotion by octopuses in disguise. Science 307:1927.

Fraser, N.C., R.B. Irmis, and D.K. Elliott. 2005. A procolophonid (Parareptilia) from the Owl Rock Member, Chinle Formation of Utah, USA. Palaeontologia Electronica 8(1):13A. 7 pp.

Irmis, R.B. 2005. The vertebrate fauna of the Upper Triassic Chinle Formation in northern Arizona. Pp. 63-88 in S.J. Nesbitt, W.G. Parker, and R.B. Irmis (eds.), Guidebook to the Triassic formations of the Colorado Plateau in northern Arizona: Geology, Paleontology, and History. Mesa Southwest Museum Bulletin 9.

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