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         Paleobotany:     more books (100)
  1. Paleobotany, Second Edition: The Biology and Evolution of Fossil Plants by Thomas N. Taylor, Edith L. Taylor, et all 2008-12-29
  2. Paleobotany and the Evolution of Plants by Wilson N. Stewart, Gar W. Rothwell, 2010-01-14
  3. AN INTRODUCTION TO PALEOBOTANY by Chester A. Arnold, 1947
  4. Paleobotany: An Introduction to Fossil Plant Biology by Thomas N. Taylor, 1981-11
  5. An Introduction To Paleobotany by Chester A. Arnold, 2008-11-04
  6. Sketch of paleobotany by Lester Frank Ward, 2010-07-30
  7. STUDIES IN PALEOBOTANY. by Henry N. Jr. Andrews, 1966-01-01
  8. Historical Perspective of Early Twentieth Century Carboniferous Paleobotany in North America: In Memory of William Culp Darrah (Memoir (Geological Society of America)) by Paul C. Lyons, William Culp Darrah, 1995-10
  9. Systematic and Taxonomic Approaches in Paleobotany (Systematics Association Special Volume) by R. A. Spicer, B. A. Thomas, 1987-02-26
  10. Contributions to the paleobotany of Peru, Bolivia and Chile; five papers by Edward Wilber Berry, 2010-08-18
  11. Early Pennsylvanian geology and paleobotany of the Rock Island County, Illinois, area (Reports of investigations / Illinois State Museum) by Richard Lee Leary, 1981
  12. Principles of paleobotany by William Culp Darrah, 1960
  13. Contributions to the Paleobotany of Peru, Bolivia and Chile (Volume 4); Five Papers by Edward Wilber Berry, 2010-10-14
  14. Paleobotany (Benchmark Papers in Systematic and Evolutionary Biology)

1. VPL: Directory Page
An introductory look into the world of paleobotany. Designed as a teaching tool for a class at UC Category Science Biology Botany paleobotany...... VIRTUAL paleobotany. What are the synapomorphies for land plants? What doesit take? Is there a good synapomorphy for ferns? paleobotany links.
http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/IB181/VPL/Dir.html
[Lab I] [Lab II] [Lab III] [Lab IV] ... [Lab XII]
VIRTUAL
PALEOBOTANY What are the synapomorphies for land plants? What does it take? Secondarily reduced? How is it like a moss? A grade? What does it mean? A grade? Heterospory and the origin of seeds? Why sisters? Is this a good interpretation? Why is this node unresolved? Biogeography for members of this clade? Alternative topologies? What data support each? Double fertilization - what was the ancestral state? Age of the anthophytes and stratigraphic debt? Can we resolve this node? What about Zygopteris, Stauropteris, and Cladoxylon Is there a good synapomorphy for ferns?
Paleobotany links
[IB 181 Home] [Help Page]

2. UCMP Paleobotany Type Catalog And Collection Info
A searchable catalog containing information on type specimens of fossil plants, algae and fungi.Category Science Biology Botany paleobotany...... paleobotany Collection About Our Holdings paleobotany Catalog. Related MaterialsGeoRef paleobotany Links. paleobotany Collection Catalogs and Information.
http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/collections/plant.html
UCMP Collections Vertebrates
Invertebrates

Microfossils

Paleobotany Paleobotany
Collection
About Our Holdings

Paleobotany Catalog Remote Catalogs
Botanical

Mycology

Phycology

Paleontology
Related Materials GeoRef Paleobotany Links
Paleobotany Collection: Catalogs and Information
The UCMP paleobotany catalog ( available on-line ) contains information on over 22,000 specimens of fossil plants, algae, and fungi catalogued through 2002. The paleobotany type collection contains specimens which were illustrated or referred to in a publication as representative of a particular form the author(s) studied. Primary types are the specimens chosen as nameholders when a species or subspecies is first described. These include the holotype (the primary nameholder of a species) and paratypes (additional specimens used in the original species description). Secondary types are additional specimens assigned to a species and include primarily hypotypes (those specimens figured) and homeotypes (unfigured specimens). Although the latter type categories are not formally recognized by the International Code of Botanical Nomenclature (ICBN), they generally represent additional well preserved specimens from the original collections. In addition, specimen data and images of UCMP's modern cleared leaf collection are now available on-line. The database has been checked, but may still contain errors.

3. Links For Palaeobotanists 1
Annotated links to internet resources, especially for palaeobotanists.Category Science Biology Botany paleobotany......Links for Palaeobotanists 1, Annotated links to internet resources,especially for palaeobotanists (Palaeobotany, paleobotany).
http://www.uni-wuerzburg.de/mineralogie/palbot1.html
Annotated links to internet resources,
especially for palaeobotanists (with an Upper Triassic bias).
Teaching Documents
Lecture Notes,
Quizzes, Taxa, ...
Home

Categories
I am away on leave until May 05, 2003. Sorry, nothing new at this time.
Owen Kent Davis , Department of Geosciences, University of Arizona Tucson: QUATERNARY PALYNOLOGY AND PLANT MACROFOSSILS . Lecture notes. Go to: Pollen Diagrams Owen Kent Davis , Department of Geosciences, University of Arizona Tucson: QUATERNARY PALYNOLOGY AND PLANT MACROFOSSILS . Lecture notes. Go to: CONIFER NEEDLE EXTERNAL ANATOMY Owen Kent Davis , Department of Geosciences, University of Arizona Tucson: Life on Earth . In this course, you will learn about biological systems, from molecular to global. Navigate from the Lecture Topics Colossal Fossil Site Links by period . A gallery (actually a link directory) of period dioramas. Colossal Fossil Site Paleontology , and Evolution Academic Careers Online . A global database of career opportunities. Academic Careers Online includes teaching and administrative jobs ranging from Pre-Kindergarten through colleges and universities. Larissa Gammidge , Department of Geology, University of Newcastle, Australia: Coal: an introduction , and: Atlas of coal macerals . Go to: Inertinite Group Macerals. Neal L.

4. Paleobotany Publishing Resources, Email, Web Hosting And Design Services
Publishing resources, email web hosting and designing services for Paleobotanists.
http://www.paleobotany.com/
Published Pages

5. Paleobotanical Section
This page was last built on 215-02. If you spot errors or have suggestions, please send a note to Chuck Daghlian.. The Section is also affiliated with the International Organization of paleobotany.
http://www.dartmouth.edu/~daghlian/paleo
Part of the Botanical Society of America 's website.
Paleobotanical Section
Botanical Society of America
Updated: 11-09-00
The Paleobotanical Section, BSA is a member society of AGI, publishers of Geotimes
The Section is also affiliated with the International Organization of Paleobotany This page was last built on 2-15-02. If you spot errors or have suggestions, please send a note to Chuck Daghlian

6. Paleobotany And Palynology
paleobotany and Palynology. at the Florida Museum of Natural History
http://www.flmnh.ufl.edu/natsci/paleobotany/paleobotany.htm
Paleobotany and Palynology
at the Florida Museum of Natural History
Picture of Archaeanthus , a 100 million year old angiosperm.
Also, see the fossil.
Graduate degree programs in Paleontology and Paleobiology
Paleobotany and Palynology Graduate and Post Doctorate Students

Paleontological resources
...
Paleobotany/Palynology Image Gallery

The FLMNH Paleobotanical Collection includes approximately 105,000 specimens. This is a conservative estimate that does not take into account the fact that an individual hand sample may contain more than one fossil of interest. In addition, the facility houses the John W. Hall paleobotanical collection (approximately 20,000 specimens) currently on a long-term loan from the University of Minnesota. The collection is international in scope, ranging from the Proterozoic to the Pleistocene, and including collections from 26 countries. Particular strengths of the collection are: Cretaceous of the US western interior (~17,000 specimens), Cretaceous and Eocene of southeastern North America (~31,000 specimens), Eocene and Oligocene of the Pacific northwest (~19,500 specimens), and Pennsylvanian of Indiana and Illinois (~6,000 specimens). Systematically the greatest strength of the collection is in Cretaceous-Tertiary angiosperms, which are represented by large numbers of well-preserved fruits and flowers as well as leaves and wood. A majority of publications generated by the collection have dealt with angiosperm systematics, but publications also have been generated on algae, fungi, lycopods, ferns, seed ferns, conifers, and insect mines and have been used to address questions of phylogeny, paleogeography, and paleoclimate.

7. Yale Peabody Museum: Paleobotany
A world-wide paleobotanical collection dating from the early 19th century.Category Science Biology Botany paleobotany......paleobotany. Collection edu. paleobotany Division Peabody Museum of NaturalHistory Yale University PO Box 208118 New Haven, CT 065208118 USA.
http://www.peabody.yale.edu/collections/pb/
Paleobotany
Collection History Search the Collection Catalog The Manual of Leaf Architecture The Yale Peabody Museum's paleobotanical collection is world wide in scope with about 75% of the collection derived from North America and the other 25% from South America, China, West Indies, Israel, Lebanon, Pakistan, Central America, Australia, Antarctica, Europe and the Arctic. The approximate geological distribution of the collection is 30% Mesozoic, 32% Cenozoic, 33% Paleozoic and 5% Proterozoic. The taxonomic distribution is estimated as follows: 1% Cyanobacteria, 5% "Algae", 2% Bryophyta, 5% Lower Vascular Plants, 10% Progymnosperms, 10% Gymnosperms, and 67% Angiosperms. The collection is probably one of the oldest and most historically rich collections in the United States tracing its roots back to the early 19th century. Included among its riches is a substantial body of plant fossils from the opening of the American West, from the Wilkes Expedition of 1838-1842 described by James Dwight Dana, Triassic and late Cretaceous floras from New York, New Jersey and southern New England; and the world's largest assemblage of cycadeoids. The Peabody nucleus has grown rapidly during the past 13 years from approximately 30,000 specimens to over 125,000 specimens, 4,200 of these being type specimens. Part of this expansion is the result of intense field collecting by the Curator, Leo Hickey, and his students. The largest increase, however, is due to the addition of two orphaned collections: the collection of fossil plants from the New York Botanical Garden and a substantial part of the Princeton University paleobotanical collections. As a result of the collections varied history, these holdings contains material that formed the basis of the research of many of the founders of American paleobotany, including Leo Lesquereux, J. S. Newberry, E. W. Berry, W. M. Fontaine, Lester Ward, G. R. Wieland and Arthur Hollick.

8. Hans' Paleobotany Pages
Website on fossil plants.
http://www.xs4all.nl/~steurh/home.html
Nederlandse versie
Hans' Paleobotany Pages
Taxodium at Ellecom (NL): a living fossil. This website is dedicated to fossil plants . It is more than 400 million years ago, in the Silurian, that the first land plants came into existence and the continents turned to green. This was the beginning of an amazing development, which created the terms for animal life on land.
On the basis of self-found fossils a view is given of plant life in the Silurian, the Devonian, the Carboniferous and the Permian. Enjoy the beauty and the multitude of forms of long vanished plants!
Small animals, living between the plants, are also considered.
And now a little bit Cretaceous!
CONTENTS
Silurian
Devonian
Silurian/Devonian
Silurian/Devonian
Devonian
Devonian
Devonian
Carboniferous* Carboniferous* Carboniferous* Carboniferous* Carboniferous* Carboniferous* Permian Cretaceous Pennsylvanian

9. Review Of Palaeobotany And Palynology
Online version of the Review of paleobotany and Palynology.
http://www.elsevier.com/inca/publications/store/5/0/3/3/5/9/
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Last update: 09 Apr 2003

10. University Of Michigan Museum Of Paleontology
have strong historical importance due to the strength of paleobotany at the University of Michigan over the past 50
http://www.ummp.lsa.umich.edu/paleobotany/UMPaleobotany.html

11. Nan Crystal Arens
paleobotany, University of CaliforniaBerkeley.
http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/people/nan/nan.html
Nan Crystal Arens
Dr. Arens has relocated to: Department of Geosciences
Geneva, NY 14456 Tel. 315-781-3930 e-mail. arens@hws.edu

12. Yale Peabody Museum: Paleobotany, History
History of the paleobotany Collection. In 1866 JS Newberry was appointedto the chair of Geology and paleobotany at Columbia College.
http://www.peabody.yale.edu/collections/pb/History.html
History of the Paleobotany Collection
Search the Collection Catalog The Peabody Museum's Paleobotany collection is older than the Museum itself, which was founded in 1866 when George Peabody bequeathed money to Yale college to a build a museum of natural history. Benjamin Silliman, founder of geological science at Yale, assembled a teaching collection that included a substantial number of European fossil plants. Yale purchased this fossil collection after Silliman's retirement in 1850, and many of these specimens remain in the Museum's paleobotany collection. The Yale collection continued to grow throughout the late 1800's with the acquisition of several Cretaceous and Tertiary collections, including specimens from the Dakota Sandstone collected by Charles Sternberg from Ellsworth County, Kansas, a mid-late Cretaceous flora collection by W. H. Forwood in 1882 from Teton County, Wyoming and a collection of Tertiary specimens collected by Leander Davis and William Day during the 1870's from Bridge Creek, Oregon. In the early 1890's O. C. Marsh, the vertebrate paleontologist and the Peabody Museum's first director, began assembling a collection of cycadeoids. Aiding Marsh in this collection was Geoge R. Wieland, the Peabody's first paleobotanist. It is principally through Wieland's efforts that Yale ultimately accumulated a collection of 1,000 cycadeoid specimens, considered to be the world's largest collection of this extinct group of Mesozoic plants. Wieland retired in the 1940's, and the Museum was without a paleobotanist until 1962 when Theodore Delevoryas was appointed Associate Curator. During his ten year stay, Delevoryas expanded and enhanced the collection with specimens of Triassic and Jurassic cycadophytes. Following another hiatus in the Museum's paleobotanical curation, Bruce Tiffney assumed the position of Curator in 1977, adding several collections of Mesozoic and Tertiary flowering plants. In 1982, Leo Hickey came from the Smithsonian Institution to assume directorship of the Peabody Museum and to join Bruce Tiffney as Curator in Botany. Dr. Hickey brought with him, and he and his students continue to amass, major collections of Cretaceous and Tertiary angiosperm fossils. Dr. Tiffney left in 1986, leaving Dr. Hickey as Curator in charge of the paleobotanical collection.

13. Paleobotany In Antarctica
Documents the collection of Permineralized Fossil Plants from Jurassic Sediments of the Transantarctic Mountains, Southern Victoria Land.
http://sif.plantbio.ohiou.edu/antarctica/index.html
Paleobotany in Antarctica Collecting Permineralized Fossil Plants from Jurassic Sediments of the Transantarctic Mountains, Southern Victoria Land To: Other Paleobotanical Web Sites Last update: 12 Jan. 1998 by the Ohio University SCIENTIFIC IMAGING FACILITY Webmaster:Gar W. Rothwell ( rothwell@ohiou.edu

14. Araucariaceae Description
of the family, including geographic distribution, taxonomy, ethnobotany, and paleobotany.......
http://www.botanik.uni-bonn.de/conifers/ar/index.htm
Phylogenetic relationships within the Araucariaceae inferred from rbcL gene sequences (after Kershaw and Wagstaff 2001 choose a genus: Agathis Araucaria Wollemia Araucariaceae
Common Names
Araucaria family.
Taxonomic notes
Three genera with 40 species. Some authors elevate the family to the level of an order, Araucariales Heintze (1927). Relationships within the family, long contested (see the Agathis and Araucaria descriptions), have recently been elucidated by genetic (rbcL) analyses performed on 29 species within the family (Setoguchi et al. 1998). Phylogenetic trees for these analyses agree that all three genera are monophyletic and that Wollemia is the most primitive of the three. Within Araucaria , the four sections previously recognized ( Araucaria, Bunya, Eutacta , and Intermedia ) are supported, but relationships within Agathis remain somewhat unclear (see Agathis for more information). "The New Caledonian Araucaria and Agathis species each formed a monophyletic group with very low differentiation in rbcL sequences among them, indicating rapid adaptive radiation to new edaphic conditions, i.e., ultramafic soils, in the post-Eocene era" (

15. Dynamic Directory - Science - Biology - Botany - Paleobotany
and vegetation over recent geological time (the Quaternary period). Hans' paleobotany Pages Website on fossil plants.
http://www.maximumedge.com/cgi/dir/index.cgi/Science/Biology/Botany/Paleobotany

16. Paleobotany And Palynology Image Gallery - Page 1
paleobotany and Palynology Image Gallery.
http://www.flmnh.ufl.edu/natsci/paleobotany/gallery/pg-1sm.htm
Paleobotany and Palynology Image Gallery
Next Last Publications Page Paleobotany Home
click on image to increase size
Pigg, K.B., R.A. Stockey and S.L. Maxwell. 1993. Paleomyrtinaea , a new genus of permineralized myrtaceous fruits and seeds from the Eocene of British Columbia and Paleocene of North Dakota. Canadian Journal of Botany

17. Rhynie Research Index
Details of the paleobotany from University of M¬ľnster.
http://www.uni-muenster.de/GeoPalaeontologie/Palaeo/Palbot/erhynie.html
P ALAEOBOTANICAL R ESEARCH G ROUP U NIVERSITY M T HE R HYNIE C HERT AND ITS F LORA I NDEX I. Introduction II. The Rhynie Chert Flora III. Rhynia and Aglaophyton IV. Vesicular Arbuscular Mycorrhizae V. The Alternation of Generations in Early Land Plants VI. Growth Forms of Aglaophyton and Rhynia VII. Nothia and Horneophyton VIII. Asteroxylon and Life Strategies of Early Land Plants IX. Fungi and non-vascular Plants X. Faunal Remains XI. Reconstructing a Fossil Ecosystem XII. Rhynie Chert Bibliography XIII. Rhynie Chert Links Rhynia gwynne-vaughanii April 2000

18. International Journal Of Plant Sciences
Research that seeks the answers to questions in all areas of the plant sciences. Topics covered include plantmicrobe interactions, development, structure and systematics, molecular biology, genetics and evolution, ecology, paleobotany, and physiology and ecophysiology. Founded in 1875 by John M. Coulter. Electronic edition.
http://www.journals.uchicago.edu/IJPS/home.html
[Editors: Peter R. Crane, William E. Friedman, and M. Ruddat] ISSN: 1058-5893 International Journal of Plant Sciences Electronic Edition
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19. Paleobotany Links
paleobotanyrelated links. International Organization of paleobotany The internationalorganization of paleobotanists. Has links to many other sites.
http://www.dartmouth.edu/~daghlian/paleo/paleolinks.html
Part of the Botanical Society of America 's website. Index
Paleobotany Awards

Membership

Bibliography of American Paleobotany.
...
Officers and Bylaws

Paleobotany links
Paleobotany-related links.
University of California Museum of Paleontology , Berkeley, CA UCMP houses one of the world's largest holdings of Tertiary plant assemblages from western North America. To visit the collections or borrow material please contact Dr. Diane M. Erwin Florida Museum of Natural History, University of Florida A large (200,000+) collection of primarily Cretaceous and Tertiary material from southeastern United States and Western United States. Visitors and researchers are always welcome to use the collection. Loan requests should be directed to Dr. D.M. Jarzen Annotated links to internet resources, especially for palaeobotanists (with an Upper Triassic bias). This is a nice set of links for paleobotanists including fossil information, teaching, booksellers, etc. Also search links for finding paleobotanists around the world. Administrator of URL: Klaus-Peter Kelber, Institute of Mineralogy, University of Wuerzburg, Am Hubland, D-97074 Wuerzburg, Germany

20. Rudolph Serbet
paleobotany, University of Kansas.
http://www.ukans.edu/~eeb/Main/serbet.htm
Rudolph Serbet
Paleobotanical Collections Manager, Natural History Museum and Biodiversity Research Center,
University of Kansas Ph.D., Ohio University, 1997 Phone (785) 864-3410; FAX (785) 864-5321 serbet@ku.edu
Current Activities
Upper Cretaceous Plants from the Badlands of
Southern Alberta, Canada
CONIFERS
FERNS
ANGIOSPERMS
Professional Society Memberships
  • Botanical Society of America - Paleobotanical Section International Organization of Paleobotanists
Presentations at Professional Meetings
  • 1996, A diverse assemblage of morphologically and anatomically preserved fossil plants from the Upper Cretaceous (Maastrichtian) of Alberta, Canada. (International Organisation of Palaeobotany, Santa Barbara, California) Porosia verrucosa from the Upper Cretaceous (Maastrichtian) of Alberta, Canada: A reinvestigation. (Mid-Continent Paleobotanical Colloquium, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) 1994, Three Upper Cretaceous (Maastrichtian) filicalean ferns from Alberta, Canada. (AIBS, Knoxville, Tennessee) 1994, Upper Cretaceous (Maastrichtian) flora from the Badlands of Alberta, Canada. (Mid-Continent Paleobotanical Colloquium, Morgantown, West Virginia)

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