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Gonorynchiformes and Ostariophysan Relationships


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Reassessment and Comparative Morphology of the Gonorynchiform Head Skeleton; Morphological Analysis of the Gonorynchiform Postcranial Skeleton; Early Ossification and Development of the Cranium and Paired Girdles of Chanos chanos (Teleostei, Gonorynchiformes; A Review of the Cranial and Pectoral Musculature of Gonorynchiform Fishes, with Comments on Their Functional Morphology and a Comparison with Other Otocephalans; The Epibranchial Organ and Its Anatomical Environment in the Gonorynchiformes, with Functional Discussions; The Fossil Record of Gonorynchiformes; Gonorynchiform Interrelationships: Historic Overview, Analysis, and Revised Systematics of the Group; A New Teleostean Fish from the Early Late Cretaceous (Cenomanian) of SE Morocco, with a Discussion of its Relationships with Ostariophysans; Gonorynchiformes in the Teleostean Phylogeny: Molecules and Morphology Used to Investigate Interrelationships of the Ostariophysi; Systematics and Phylogenetic Relationships of Cypriniformes; Review of the Phylogenetic Relationships and Fossil Record of Characiformes; State of the Art of Siluriform Higher-level Phylogeny; The Mitochondrial Phylogeny of the South American Electric Fish (Gymnotiformes) and an Alternative Hypothesis for the Otophysan Historical Biogeography; A Nomenclatural Analysis of Gonorynchiform Taxa

About the Author

Terry Grande received her PhD from the University of Illinois at Chicago in 1992. She is currently a professor of Biology at Loyola University, Chicago. She specializes in teleostean systematics, biogeography, and evolutionary relationships. In addition, she works on the evolution of hearing mechanisms and hybridization patterns in fishes. She is an editor for the Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology and a member of the National Science Foundation Euteleost Tree of Life initiative., Poyato-Ariza, F.J. is a professor at the Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, where he graduated in Biology. After postgraduation he worked at the Muséum national d’Histoire naturelle de Paris, Museum of Natural History of the University of Kansas, and Museum für Naturkunde Berlin. He currently teaches Paleobiology and Vertebrate Palaeozoology, and focuses his research on pycnodonts, primitive teleosteans, and fish taphonomy, cooperating in several international projects., Rui Diogo graduated from the University of Aveiro (Portugal), undertook his PhD at the University of Liège (Belgium) and is now at the George Washington University (US). He has participated in numerous publications, including Catfishes, and is the author of the books Morphological Evolution, Aptations, Homoplasies, Constraints and Evolutionary Trends and The Origin of Higher Clades. His current projects include works on the comparative anatomy, development, functional morphology, phylogeny and macroevolution of vertebrates.

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