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author1Danielle E. Oberg. Department of Geosciences, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701, USA.

Danielle Oberg received a bachelors (B.S.) in geological sciences from the University of Oregon, a masters (MSc) in geoscience from East Tennessee State University and is working on a doctorate (PhD) in geoscience at the University of Arkansas. Their undergraduate and masters research focused on evolution, paleoecology, and biogeography of small mammals, primarily eulipotyphlans. Their dissertation work focuses on relationships between carbon cycle perturbations, global climate, and terrestrial ecosystem stability.



author2Joshua X. Samuels. Department of Geosciences, East Tennessee State University, Johnson City, Tennessee 37614, USA.  

Joshua Samuels received his bachelors (B.S.) in biology from the College of Idaho and a doctorate (PhD) in biology from UCLA. From 2010 to 2016 Josh was Museum Curator / Chief of Paleontology at John Day Fossil Beds National Monument in Oregon. Since 2016 he has been Assistant Professor of Geosciences at East Tennessee State University and Curator at the Gray Fossil Site & Museum. His research has mainly focused on the paleoecology and evolution of mammals, primarily rodents and carnivorans, as well as systematics and biostratigraphy.

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