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New contribution to the palaeoichnology and taphonomy of the Ahníkov fossil site, Early Miocene, Most Basin (the Czech Republic)

Terrestrial Environments. – In: Pokines, J. T., Symes, S. A. (eds), Manual of Forensic Taphonomy. CRC Press, Boca Raton, London, New York, pp. 201–248. Redlich, K. A. (1902): Wirbelthierreste aus der böhmischen Braunkohlenformation. – Jahrbuch der kaiserlichköniglichen geologischen Reichsanstalt, 52: 135–140. Sen, S. (1999): Family Hystricidae. – In: Rössner, G. E., Heissig, K. (eds), The Miocene Land Mammals of Europe. Verlag Dr. F. Pfeil, München, pp. 427–434. Sen, S., Purabrishemi, Z. (2010): First porcupine fossils (Mammalia, Rodentia) from the late

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Conch structures, soft-tissue imprints and taphonomy of the Middle Ordovician cephalopod Tragoceras falcatum from Estonia

Geologorum Poloniae, 88: 285–290. https://doi.org/10.14241/asgp.2018.008 Wani, R. (2004): Experimental fragmentation patterns of modern Nautilus shells and the implications for fossil cephalopod taphonomy. – Lethaia, 37: 113–123. https://doi.org/10.1080/00241160410006420 Wilson, M. A., Buttler, C. J., Taylor, P. D. (2019): Bryozoans as taphonomic engineers, with examples from the Upper Ordovician (Katian) of Midwestern North America. – Lethaia, 52(3): 403–409. https://doi.org/10.1111/let.12320 Wisshak, M., Knaust, D., Bertling, M. (2019): Bioerosion

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The usefulness of a taphonomic approach for studies of Pleistocene mammals

., 1980. Fossils in the making - vertebrate taphonomy and paleoecology . The University of Chicago Press, Chicago, London, 345 pp. Bement, L. C., 2007. Bonfire shelter: a jumping off point for comments for Byerly et al. American Antiquity 72, 366-372. Binford, L. R. 1984. Faunal remains from Klasies river mouth. Academic Press, New York, 283 pp. Bökönyi, S., 1970. A new method for the determination of the number of individuals in animal bone material. American Journal of Archaeology 74

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The fossil record of tadpoles

References Allison, P. A., Briggs, D. E. G. (1991): Taphonomy of nonmineralized tissues. – In: Allison, P. A., Briggs, D. E. G. (eds), Taphonomy: Releasing the Data Locked in the Fossil Record, Plenum Press, New York, pp. 25–70. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4899-5034-5_2 Altig, R., McDiarmid, R. W. (1999a): Body plan: development and morphology. – In: McDiarmid, R. W., Altig, R. (eds), Tadpoles: the Biology of Anuran Larvae, University of Chicago Press, Chicago, pp. 24–51. Altig, R., McDiarmid, R. W. (1999b): Diversity: familial and generic

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Taphonomic implications from Upper Triassic mass flow deposits: 2-dimensional reconstructions of an ammonoid mass occurrence (Carnian, Taurus Mountains, Turkey)

: Storms depositional systems. In: Friedman G.M., Neugebauer H.J. & Seilacher A. (Eds.): Lecture notes in Earth Sciences. 3. Springer-Verlag, Berlin-Heidelberg, 1-174. Allison P.A. & Briggs D.E.G. (Eds.) 1991: Taphonomy. Releasing the data locked in the fossil record. Topics in geobiology. 9. Plenum Press, New York-London, 1-560. Andrews T. & Robertson A. 2002: The Beysehir-Hoyran-Hadim nappes: genesis and emplacement of Mesozoic marginal and oce- anic units of the northern Neotethys in southern Turkey. J. Geol. Soc. London 159, 529

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Differential preservation of children’s bones and teeth recovered from early medieval cemeteries: possible influences for the forensic recovery of non-adult skeletal remains

. The Study of Animal Bones from Archaeological Sites . London: Seminar Press. Child AM. 1995. Microbial taphonomy of archaeological bone. Stud Conserv 40:19-30. Cox M, Bell L. 1999. Recovery of human skeletal elements from a recent UK murder inquiry: preservational signature. J Forensic Sci 44:401-4. Crawford S. 1991. When do Anglo-Saxon children count? International Journal of Theoretical Archaeology 2:17-24. Davies W. 1982. Wales in the Early Middle Ages. Studies in the Early History of Britain

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Early Cretaceous flora from the Pranhita-Godavari Basin (east coast of India): taxonomic, taphonomic and palaeoecological considerations

short course. Paleontol. Soc. Spec. Publ., 3: 14–28. GASTALDO R.A. 1992. Taphonomic considerations for plant evolutionary investigations. Palaeobotanist, 41: 211–223. GREENWOOD D.R. 1991. The taphonomy of plant macrofossils: 141–169. In: Donovan S.K. (ed.), The processes of fossilization. Belhaven Press, London. HARRIS T.M. 1939. Naiadita , a fossil bryophyte with reproductive organs. Ann. Bryol., 12: 57–70. HARRIS T.M. 1961. The Yorkshire Jurassic flora. 1. Thallophyta–Pteridophyta. Trustees of the British Museum (Natural History), London

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The Norian fish deposits of Wiestal („Seefeld Member“, Northern Calcareous Alps, Salzburg, Austria) – taxonomy and palaeoenvironmental implications

, Actinopterygii) from the Upper Triassic of Lombardy (N. Italy). Riv. Ital. Paleont., 88/3, 417-442. Tintori, A., 1992. Fish taphonomy and Triassic anoxic basins from the Alps, a case history. Rivista Italiana di Pale-ontologia e Stratigrafia, 97, 393-408. Tintori, A., 1996. Paralepidotus ornatus (Agassiz 1833-43): A semionotid from the Norian (Late Triassic) of Europe. – In: Arratia, G. and Viohl, G. (eds.): Mesozoic Fishes – Systematics and Palecology, Verlag Dr. Friedrich Pfeil, München, p. 167-179. Tintori, A., 1998. Fish biodiversity in the marine

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Taxonomic diversity of cockroach assemblages (Blattaria, Insecta) of the Aptian Crato Formation (Cretaceous, NE Brazil)

), La Rioja Province. Ameghiniana 42, 4, 705–723. Martins-Neto R.G., Assis C.O. & Tassi L.V. 2010: New Blattoptera from Early Cretaceous of Santana Formation (Araripe Basin, NE Brazil) and a review of Arariplebatta Mendes, 2000. J. Geosci. 6, 1, 9–13. Menon F. & Martill D.M. 2007: Taphonomy and preservation of Crato Formation arthropods. In: Martill D.M., Bechly G. & Loveridge R.F. (Eds.): The Crato fossil beds of Brazil. Window into an ancient world. Cambridge University Press , Cambridge, 79–96. Nel A., Prokop J., Grandcolas P., Garrouste R

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New data on the macroflora of the basal Rotliegend group (Remigiusberg Formation; Gzhelian) in the Saar-Nahe Basin (SW-Germany)

Abstract

New discoveries of fossil plant macroremains from the Remigiusberg Formation (lowermost Rotliegend group) considerably enlarge our knowledge about the flora of the basal-most part of the lithostratigraphically defined Rotliegend group within the Saar-Nahe Basin in SW-Germany. Most taxa are plants that grew in relatively humid habitats near rivers, or around margins of the lake in whose sediments the plant macroremains were found. This, together with previously reported palynological data, suggests that the wetlands in which these plants grew were large enough to act as taphonomical barriers against the deposition of plant macroremains from dryer habitats.

Based on some of the new taxa, it is also possible to constrain the base of the biostratigraphic Autunia conferta zone in this basin, a task that was not possible before, due to the scarcity of macrofloristic data from the basal Rotliegend group. The new data provide evidence that the upper part of the Remigiusberg Formation is probably not older than late Gzhelian. This corresponds to earlier biostratigraphic interpretations based on palaeozoological remains.

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