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author rothAnita Roth-Nebelsick. State Museum of Natural History, Rosenstein 1, 70191 Stuttgart, Germany.

Anita Roth-Nebelsick is curator for fossil plants at the State Museum of Natural History in Stuttgart. Her research interests focus on plant functional morphology and palaeoecology.

 

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author greinMichaela Grein. Übersee-Museum Bremen, Bahnhofsplatz 13, 28195 Bremen, Germany.

Michaela Grein received her PhD in paleontology at the University of Tübingen, Germany. She is curator of botany at the Übersee-Museum Bremen. Her research is focused on paleoclimate and paleo-CO2 reconstruction and leaf trait analysis of Cenozoic floras.

 

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author traiserChristopher Traiser. Department of Geoscience, University of Tübingen, Schnarrenbergstr. 94-96, 72076 Tübingen, Germany.

Christopher Traiser studied biology, geology and meteorology and received the PhD in palaeontology from the University of Tübingen. He has his main research interests in the evolution of plant leaves in space and time and its relationship to palaeoenvironmental conditions.

 

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author kunzmannLutz Kunzmann. Senckenberg Natural History Collections Dresden, Königsbrücker Landstr. 159, 01109 Dresden, Germany.

Lutz Kunzmann got a PhD in paleontology/paleobotany at the Humboldt University Berlin. He is curator of paleobotany at the Senckenberg Natural History Collections Dresden and lecturer at the Technical University Bergakademie Freiberg (Sachsen). His research focus is on the evolution of Paleogene and Neogene vegetation in central Europe, in particular on sociological, ecological and climatic aspects.

 

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author kvacekJiří Kvaček. National Museum Prague, Václavské náměsti 68, 115 79 Prague 1, Czech Republic.

Jiří Kvaček works 30 years on Caenophytic plant mega- and meso- fossils from Europe.

 

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author wypichJanina Wypich. State Museum of Natural History, Rosenstein 1, 70191 Stuttgart, Germany;

Janina Wypich received her Master of Science in Geoscience at the Eberhard Karls University of Tübingen. She is currently working on her PhD project in paleobotany at the State Museum of Natural History in Stuttgart. Her research is focused on the relationship between climate, vegetation, and leaf characteristics during the Paleogene and early Neogene.

 

 

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author ederJohanna Kovar-Eder. State Museum of Natural History, Rosenstein 1, 70191 Stuttgart, Germany.

Prof. Dr. Johanna Kovar-Eder is a palaeobotanist focussing on taxonomy, flora and vegetation evolution in the Paleogene and Neogene of the Northern hemisphere. She started here scientific career in the Natural History Museum in Vienna, Austria. Until end of January 2021 she headed the State Museum of Natural History in Stuttgart, Germany. During her activity in Austria she was teaching at the Universities of Vienna and Graz. Currently she is teaching at the University of Hohenheim in Stuttgart.

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