363 tocThe oldest fossil record of bandicoots (Marsupialia; Peramelemorphia) from the late Oligocene of Australia

K.J. Travouillon, R.M.D. Beck, S.J. Hand, and M. Archer

Article number: 16.2.13A
Copyright Palaeontological Association, May 2013

 

354 tocLizards and amphisbaenians (Reptilia, Squamata) from the late Eocene of Sossís (Catalonia, Spain)

Arnau Bolet and Susan E. Evans

Article number: 16.1.8A
Copyright Palaeontological Association, March 2013

 

digital tocDigital diversity: publication of new names is now completely electronic

Commentary by P. David Polly

Article number: 16.2.1E
Copyright Palaeontologia Electronica, May 2013

 
 

253 tocA taxonomic revision of orthosternous scorpions from the English Coal-measures aided by X-ray Micro-Tomography (XMT)

David A. Legg, Russell J. Garwood, Jason A. Dunlop, and Mark D. Sutton

Article number: 15.2.14A

Copyright Palaeontological Association, May 2012

 

peicon

New horizons for electronic paleontology: Forward in all directions

Commentary by P. David Polly

Commentary Number: 15.1.1E
Published January 2012

 

Peruvian footstepsPaleontology in Peru: just beginning

Commentary by Carlos A. Vildoso Morales

Commentary Number: 15.2.3E
Published August 2012

 

Commentary table of contents imagePaleontology in France: 200 years in the footsteps of Cuvier and Lamarck

Commentary by Thomas Servais, Pierre-Olivier Antoine, Taniel Danelian, Bertrand Lefebvre, and Brigitte Meyer-Berthaud

Commentary Number: 15.1.2E
Published January 2012

 

Peter FalkinghamThis email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
School of Earth, Atmospheric and Environmental Science
University of Manchester
Williamson Building, Oxford Road
Manchester, M13 9PL
England

Peter Falkingham graduated from the University of Bristol, U.K. with a BSc in Biology and Geology (Joint honours) in 2003, and the following year with an MSc in Computer Science. Peter spent a year at the Yorkshire museum as a documentation assistant before undertaking a PhD at the University of Manchester, U.K. which he completed in 2010. His current research is focused on using computational techniques including finite element analysis to study dinosaur track formation.

 

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