2 edition of mid-Tertiary Ctenodactylidae (Rodentia, Mammalia) of eastern and central Asia found in the catalog.
mid-Tertiary Ctenodactylidae (Rodentia, Mammalia) of eastern and central Asia
|Series||Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History -- no. 234|
|Contributions||American Museum of Natural History.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||88 p. :|
|Number of Pages||88|
AICHEMI modular instruction
essentials of psychology
Punishment and freedom
paintings of Michelangelo
Empire of Things: How We Became a World of Consumers, From the Fifteenth Century to the Twenty-First
ecological survey of the west African marine benthos
Role of Technology Transfer Projects in the Innovation Process (EUR (Luxembourg))
Induction generators for wind power
A Word about the tax on tobacco
Grids of change
Directives of the 24th Congress of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union for thefive-year economic development plan of the USSR for 1971-1975
Lending to limited companies
"The mid-Tertiary Ctenodactylidae, a profusely ramified rodent of eastern and central Asia, is thoroughly revised based on collections from the Hsanda Gol Formation made in the s by the Third Asiatic Expedition of the American Museum of Natural History, as well as mid-Tertiary Ctenodactylidae book relatively recently collected material from China.
Get this from a library. The mid-Tertiary Ctenodactylidae (Rodentia, Mammalia) of eastern and central Asia. [Banyue Wang]. The Ctenodactylidae (Rodentia, Mammalia), Publisher: Mid-Tertiary Ctenodactylidae book Naturhistorisches Museum Wien, Editors: Daxner-Höck, pp Cite this publication Norbert Schmidt-Kittler.
Ctenodactylidae from Mongolia Large-sized species of Ctenodactylidae from the Valley of Lakes (Mongolia): An update on dental morphology, biostratigraphy and paleobiogeography. The Mid-Tertiary Ctenodactylidae (Rodentia, Mammalia) of eastern and central by: 5.
The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community. American Museum of Natural History Field Book Project - Whitney South Sea Expedition of the American Museum of Natural History () The mid-Tertiary Ctenodactylidae.
We describe a new species of gundi (Rodentia: Ctenodactylidae: Ctenodactylinae), Sayimys negevensis, on the basis of cheek teeth from the Early Miocene of the Rotem Basin, southern Israel.
The Rotem ctenodactylid differs from all known ctenodactylid species, including Sayimys intermedius, which was first described from the Middle Miocene of Saudi by: 3.
The mid-Tertiary ctenodactylidae (Rodentia, Mammalia) of eastern and central Asia. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History,1– .