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References 1. Weston EM: Evolution of ontogeny in the hippopotamus skull: using allometry to dissect developmental change. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society. 2003, 80: 625-638. 2. HooijerDA: On the supposed hexaprotodont milk dentition in Hippopotamus amphibious L. Zool. Med. Museum Leiden 1942, 24: 187-196. 3. Laws RM: Dentition and ageing of the hippopotamus. African Journal of Ecology. 1968, 6: 19-52. 4. Leidy J: On the osteology of the head of Hippopotamus and a description of the osteological characters of a new genus of Hippopotamidae. Jour. Acad

. C., Hanson, M., Hoffman, E., Bever, G. S. et al. 2017. The skull roof tracks the brain during the evolution and development of reptiles including birds. Nat Ecol Evol , 110 , 1543–1550. Harshman, J., Braun, E. L., Braun, M. J., Huddleston, C. J., Bowie, R. C. K. 2008. Phylogenomic evidence for multiple losses of flight in ratite birds. PNAS , 105 , 13462–13467. Kristin, A. 2001. Family Upupidae (Hoopoes). In : Josepdel, H., Andrew, E., Sargatal, J., eds. Handbook of the Birds of the World . Vol. 6, Mouse birds to Hornbills. Lynx Edicions, Barcelona, 396

References Abler WL. 1976. Asymmetry in the skulls of fossil man: Evidence of lateralized brain function. Brain Behav Evol 13:111-15. Acsádi G, Nemeskéri J. 1970. History of Human Life Span and Mortality. Budapest: Akademia Kiado. Ahmadi MS, Ahmadi M, Dehghan A. 2014. Osteoid osteoma presenting as a painful solitary skull lesion: a case report. Iran J Otorhinolaryngol 26:115-8. Barei DP, Moreau G, Scarborough MT, Neel MD. 1999. Percutaneous radiofrequency thermal ablation of osteoid osteoma. Operative Tech Orthop 9(2):72-8. Bergstrand H. 1935. Uber eine

, Canterbury, New Zealand Bright, J. A., Marugán-Lobón, J., Rayfield, E. J. & Cobb, S. N. 2019. The multifactorial nature of beak and skull shape evolution in parrots and cockatoos (Psittaciformes). – BMC Evolutionary Biology 19(1): 104. DOI: 10.1186/s12862-019-1432-1 Bryant, S. L. 1994. Habitat and potential diet of the Ground Parrot in Tasmania. – Emu 94(3): 166–171. Burton, P. J. K. 1974. Jaw and tongue features in Psittaciformes and other orders with special reference to the anatomy of the Tooth-billed Pigeon (Didunculus strigirostris) . – Journal of Zoology 174(2): 255

References Hilinski JM, Kim T, Harris JP. Posttraumatic pseudo-cerebrospinal fluid rhinorrhea. Otol Neurotol 2001; 22 : 701-5. Schlosser RJ, Bolger WE. Nasal cerebrospinal fluid leaks: critical review and surgical considerations. Laryngoscope 2004; 114 : 255-65. Lloyd KM, DelGaudio JM, Hudgins PA. Imaging of skull base cerebrospinal fluid leaks in adults. Radiology 2008; 248 : 725-36. Brodie HA. Prophylactic antibiotics for posttraumatic cerebrospinal fluid fistulae. A meta-analysis. Arch Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg 1997; 123 : 749-52. McMains KC

., Hanson, M., Hoffman, E., Bever, G. S., Balanoff, A. M., Morris, Z. S., Field, D. J., Camacho, J., Rowe, T. B., Norell, M. A., Smith, R. M., Abzhanov, A. & Bhullar, B-A. S. 2017. The skull roof tracks the brain during the evolution and development of reptiles including birds. – Nature Ecology & Evolution 1(10): 1543–1550. DOI: 10.1038/s41559-017-0288-2 Fowler, D. W., Freedman, E. A. & Scannella, J. B. 2009. Predatory functional morphology in raptors: interdigital variation in talon size is related to prey restraint and immobilisation technique. – PloS One 4(11): e7999

References 1. Jho HD, Carrau RL. Endoscopic endonasal transsphenoidal surgery: experience with 50 patients. J Neurosurg. 1997;87:44–51. 2. Gondim J a, Almeida JPC, Albuquerque LAF, et al. Endoscopic endonasal approach for pituitary adenoma: surgical complications in 301 patients. Pituitary. 2011;14:174–83. 3. Mert A, Micko A, Donat M, et al. An advanced navigation protocol for endoscopic transsphenoidal surgery. World Neurosurg 2014;82:S95–105. 4. Yano S, Shinojima N, Kawano T, et al. Endoscopic endonasal skull base approach for parasellar lesions: Initial

], scapula [ 5 ], pelvis [ 6 , 7 , 8 , 9 ], and skull [ 4 , 10 , 11 , 12 , 13 , 13 , 14 , 15 ]. The pelvis is the most accurate bone for sex determination and can predict sex with an accuracy of >95% [ 1 ]. However, a complete pelvis is not always easily available. It is often necessary to use other bones for sex determination. There are two major methods to determine sex from skeletal remains. The visual method is based on observation of morphological characteristics of sex, is easy to assess, and does not require measuring tools, but it is highly subjective and

Hungarica 25(2): 11–22. DOI: 10.1515/orhu-2017-0012 Hackett, S. J., Kimball, R. T., Reddy, S., Bowie, R. C. K., Braun, E. L., Braun, M. J., Chojnowski, J. L., Cox, W. A., Han, K-L., Harshman, J., Huddleston, Ch. J., Marks, B. D., Miglia, K. J., Moore, W. S., Sheldon, F. H., Steadman, D. W., Witt, Ch. C. & Yuri, T. 2008. A phylogenomic study of birds reveals their evolutionary history. – Science 320: 1763–1768. DOI: 10.1126/science.1157704 Holland, P. W. 1993. Avian skull. – In: Hanken, J. & Hall, B. K. (eds.) The Skull, Vol. 2. Patterns of Structural and Systematic

books. Fibiger L. 2012. Investigating cranial trauma in the German Wartberg Culture. In: R Schulting and L Fibiger, editors. Sticks, stones and broken bones. Neolithic violence in the European perspective. Oxford: Oxford University Press. 175-89. Gurdjian ES. 1961. Experiences in head injury and skeletal research. In: Impact acceleration stress. A Symposium held at Brooks Air Force Base, November 1961, Washington. 145-57. Gurdjian ES, Webster JE, Lissner HR. 1950. The mechanism of skull fracture. J Neurosurg 7(2):106-14. Kaufman MH, Whitaker D, McTavish J. 1997