Media are grouped by projects created by users. Projects tend to contain media tied together by a theme. A project might represent the dataset for a single peer-reviewed paper, the results of a collections digitization project, or data for a digital lesson plan.
Projects can be used to share media ownership and access between project members, and projects can also be used to publish assortments of media and specimens for access and discovery by the public. If you want to share media ownership and access with multiple users across multiple projects, consider creating a user team. Projects can be managed by teams, and users with access to that team also gain access to any projects managed by that team.
|Display all details of Carnegie Museum of Natural History - Section of Birds||46||39|
|Display all details of Carnegie Museum of Natural History - Section of Mammals||5||5|
|Display all details of A new and diverse Late Cretaceous vertebrate tracksite from the Winton Formation of Queensland, Australia||The Upper Cretaceous ‘upper’ Winton Formation of Queensland, Australia is world famous for hosting Dinosaur Stampede National Monument at Lark Quarry Conservation Park, a somewhat controversial tracksite that preserves thousands of tridactyl dinosaur tracks attributed to ornithopods and theropods. Herein, we describe the Snake Creek Tracksite, a new vertebrate ichnoassemblage from the ‘upper’ Winton Formation, originally situated on Karoola Station but now relocated to the Australian Age of Dinosaurs Museum of Natural History. This site preserves the first sauropod tracks reported from eastern Australia, a small number of theropod and ornithopod tracks, the first fossilised crocodyliform and ?turtle tracks reported from Australia, and possible lungfish and actinopterygian feeding traces. The sauropod trackways are wide-gauge, with manus tracks bearing an ungual impression on digit I, and anteriorly tapered pes tracks with straight or concave forward posterior margins. These tracks support the hypothesis that at least one sauropod taxon from the ‘upper’ Winton Formation retained a pollex claw (previously hypothesised for Diamantinasaurus matildae based on body fossils). Many of the crocodyliform trackways indicate underwater walking. The Snake Creek Tracksite reconciles the sauropod-, crocodyliform-, turtle-, and lungfish-dominated body fossil record of the ‘upper’ Winton Formation with its heretofore ornithopod- and theropod-dominated ichnofossil record.||Matt White||4||1|
|Display all details of Sepsina project||126||51|
|Display all details of Rukwasuchus yajabalijekundu-RRBP 08360||CT Scan data for the holotype cranium (RRPB 08630) of Rukwasuchus yajabalijekundu. Collected in 2008 as part of the Rukwa Rift Basin Project (Ohio University, Tanzania Antiquities Unit, University of Dar es Salaam). The paper first describing this specimen was published in 2014 (Sertich and O'Connor, Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, Volume 34, Issue 3, pp. 579-596).||Patrick M. O'Connor||2||1|
|Display all details of Chatar et al 2021 Morphometric analysis of primitive sabre‐toothed felids||Associated publication: Chatar, N., Fischer, V., Siliceo, G., Antón, M., Morales, J., & Salesa, M. J. (2021). Morphometric Analysis of the Mandible of Primitive Sabertoothed Felids from the late Miocene of Spain. Journal of Mammalian Evolution. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10914-021-09541-0 ABSTRACT How sabre-toothed felids have evolved their iconic morphology remains unclear because of the patchy fossil record of early machairodontines. Batallones localities in the Madrid region (Spain) have the potential to clarify this as two sites have yielded hundreds of fossils of the early machairodontines Promegantereon ogygia and Machairodus aphanistus. Previous analyses suggested that these two sites are not contemporaneous and a morphological drift between cavities was described for these two species; characterizing intraspecific variability is thus important to better understand the evolution of machairodontines. To tackle this issue, we modelled 62 felid mandibles in 3D using a laser scanner. We applied 3D geometric morphometrics (3D GM) and linear morphometrics on these models to test for differences in populations and to better characterize the morphology of early machairodontines. Both linear measurements and 3D data reveal an absence of morphological changes in mandible shape between between the two sites. Batallones machairodontines are closer to felines than to other, more derived machairodontines in mandibular morphology, suggesting the existence of rapid shift in the mandibular shape between primitive and derived members of the clade. Our analysis did not reveal any allometric relationship between the overall shape of the mandible when studied with 3D GM and body size. Finally, we reveal a previously overlooked diversity in felid mandibular condyles, with machairodontines having much larger and medially inclined condyles.||Chatar, Narimane||54||54|
|Display all details of Indohyus indirae atlas||Indohyus indirae is an Eocene raoellid artiodactyl from India. Its postcranial anatomy was described by Cooper et al. (2011, Histor. Biol.), the atlas has specimen number RR 165.||1||1|
|Display all details of Marmoretta oxoniensis||Image volumes and exported objects of the Middle Jurassic Lepidosauromorph Marmoretta oxoniensis||Elizabeth Griffiths||190||3|
|Display all details of Beelzebufo ampinga||This Morphosource project is intended to provide micro-CT datasets and surface files of specimens and reconstructions to researchers and the general public. The data in this project was used to generate many of the figures in Evans et al. (2014). DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0087236. This work was partially funded by grants from the National Science Foundation ((DEB-9224396, EAR-9418816, EAR-9706302, DEB-9904045, EAR-0106477, EAR-0116517, EAR-0446488, EAR-0116517) and the National Geographic Society (1999, 2001, 2004, 2009) to David W. Krause.||71||26|
|Display all details of Vintana sertichi||1||1|