Exceptional Fossil Preservation: A Unique View on the Evolution of Marine Life

By David J. Bottjer; Walter Etter et al. | Go to book overview

INDEX
Numbers in italics refer to pages on which illustrations appear.
abdominal vessel pathways, 173
acanthodians, 159
Acanthorhina, 276
Acodus cambricus, 127
acorn worms, 258
acritarchs, 53
actinopterygians, 260, 319
Aeger, 262, 301
Aeschnogomorphus intermedius, 341
Aetophyllum, 211, 215, 216
Agassiz, L., 365–367, 366, 373
Agathammina, 217
agnathans, 159
agnostids, 72, 125
Agnostus, 125, 126
Agnostus pisiformis, 119, 122, 125
Alalcomenaeus, 99, 103
Alalcomenaeus illecebrosus, 52
Albertia, 215
Aldridge, R. J., 177
algae abundant frondescent, 98 Bear Gulch, 175 brown, 346, 374 Burgess Shale, 76 Chengjiang, 53 elaborate frondose, 76 filamentous, 98 globose, 98 green, 76, 155, 374 kelp-like fronds, 172 Kinzers Formation, 97 Latham Shale, 98 megascopic, 43 Monte Bolca, 374 Monte San Giorgio, 238 Mount Cap Formation, 98 red, 76, 155, 374 Sargassum-like, 178 thalli, 43
algal assemblages, 178
Allenypterus montanus, 176
Alligatorellus, 348
allochthonous assemblages, 65
Alum Shale Formation, 117, 118–119, 125–127
Alum Shale Sea, 124
aluminosilicate films, 40
alunitic minerals, 96
Ambrolinevitis sp., 46
American Museum of Natural History, 132
Ammodiscus, 303
ammonites La Voulte-sur-Rhône, 294 Osteno, 252, 253, 255 Oxford Clay, 308, 312, 313, 316, 318 Posidonia Shale, 279 sexual dimorphism, 316 Solnhofen, 344, 346
ammonoids Bear Gulch, 172 Monte San Giorgio, 225, 230–231, 238
amphibians, 215

-383-

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