Systematik der Dinosaurier

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Die Dinosaurier sind ein Taxon der Archosaurier innerhalb der Reptilien (Reptilia). Gemeinsam mit ihrer Schwestergruppe, den Flugsauriern (Pterosauria), bilden sie das Taxon der Ornithodira. Diese Systematik der Dinosaurier wurde nach den unter Literatur, Einzelnachweise und Weblinks aufgeführten Quellen erstellt.

Evolution der Dinosaurier

Vogelbeckendinosaurier (Ornithischia)[Bearbeiten]

Heterodontosauridae[Bearbeiten]

Stegosauria[Bearbeiten]

Ankylosauria[Bearbeiten]

Pachycephalosauria[Bearbeiten]

Ceratopsia[Bearbeiten]

Ornithopoda[Bearbeiten]

Echsenbeckendinosaurier (Saurischia)[Bearbeiten]

Prosauropoda[Bearbeiten]

Sauropoda[Bearbeiten]

Theropoda[Bearbeiten]

Coelophysoidea[Bearbeiten]

Ceratosauria[Bearbeiten]

Spinosauroidea (Megalosauroidea)[Bearbeiten]

Carnosauria[Bearbeiten]

Tyrannosauroidea[Bearbeiten]

Ornithomimosauria[Bearbeiten]

Therizinosauroidea[Bearbeiten]

Alvarezsauroidea[Bearbeiten]

Oviraptorosauria[Bearbeiten]

Troodontidae[Bearbeiten]

Dromaeosauridae[Bearbeiten]

Avialae (Vögel i. w. S.)[Bearbeiten]

Siehe auch: Biologische Systematik, Systematik der Vögel, Gefiederte Dinosaurier

Literatur[Bearbeiten]

  • David Weishampel, Peter Dodson und Halszka Osmólska (Hrsg.): The Dinosauria. University of California Press, 2004. ISBN 0-520-24209-2
  • Tom R. Holtz, Jr.: Classification and Evolution of the Dinosaur Groups, in Paul, Gregory S. (2000). The Scientific American Book of Dinosaurs. St. Martin's Press. ISBN 0-312-26226-4

Einzelnachweise[Bearbeiten]

  1. Richard J. Butler, Paul Upchurch & David B. Norman: The phylogeny of the ornithischian dinosaurs. Journal of Systematic Palaeontology (2008), 6:1-40 Cambridge University Press Copyright © The Natural History Museum 2007 doi:10.1017/S1477201907002271 PDF
  2. Miles, Clifford A. & Miles, Clark J. (2009): Skull of Minotaurasaurus ramachandrani, a new Cretaceous ankylosaur from the Gobi Desert. Current Science 96 (1): 65–70. PDF
  3.  Michael E. Burns: Taxonomic utility of ankylosaur (Dinosauria, Ornithischia) osteoderms: Glyptodontopelta mimus Ford, 2000: a test case. In: Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology. 28, Nr. 4, 2008, S. 1102–1109.
  4.  Kenneth Carpenter, Jeff Bartlett, John Bird, Reese Barrick: Ankylosaurs from the Price River Quarries, Cedar Mountain Formation (Lower Cretaceous), east-central Utah. In: Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology. 28, Nr. 4, 2008, S. 1089–1101.
  5. Evans, D. C.; Schott, R. K.; Larson, D. W.; Brown, C. M.; Ryan, M. J. 2013. The oldest North American pachycephalosaurid and the hidden diversity of small-bodied ornithischian dinosaurs. Nature Communications 4: 1828. DOI:10.1038/ncomms2749
  6. Longrich, N.R., Sankey, J. and Tanke, D. (2010). "Texacephale langstoni, a new genus of pachycephalosaurid (Dinosauria: Ornithischia) from the upper Campanian Aguja Formation, southern Texas, USA." Cretaceous Research, doi:10.1016/j.cretres.2009.12.002
  7. Yuong-Nam Lee, Michael J. Ryan, Yoshitsugu Kobayashi: The first ceratopsian dinosaur from South Korea. Naturwissenschaften, 2010; doi:10.1007/s00114-010-0739-y
  8. Kirkland, J.I. and DeBlieux, D.D. (2010). "New basal centrosaurine ceratopsian skulls from the Wahweap Formation (Middle Campanian), Grand Staircase–Escalante National Monument, southern Utah", In: Ryan, M.J., Chinnery-Allgeier, B.J., and Eberth, D.A. (eds.) New Perspectives on Horned Dinosaurs: The Royal Tyrrell Museum Ceratopsian Symposium. Bloomington, Indiana University Press, pp. 117–140
  9. Andrew T. McDonald & John R. Horner, (2010). "New Material of "Styracosaurus" ovatus from the Two Medicine Formation of Montana", In: Michael J. Ryan, Brenda J. Chinnery-Allgeier, and David A. Eberth (eds), New Perspectives on Horned Dinosaurs: The Royal Tyrrell Museum Ceratopsian Symposium, Indiana University Press, 656 pp.
  10. Xu, X., Wang, K., Zhao, X. & Li, D.: First ceratopsid dinosaur from China and its biogeographical implications. In: Chinese Science Bulletin. 55, 2010, S. 1631-1635. doi:10.1007/s11434-009-3614-5.
  11. Farke, A. A., M. J. Ryan, P. M. Barrett, D. H. Tanke, D. R. Braman, M. A. Loewen &M. R. Graham: A new centrosaurine from the Late Cretaceous of Alberta, Canada, and the evolution of parietal ornamentation in horned dinosaurs. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 56(4) doi:10.4202/app.2010.0121
  12. a b Scott D. Sampson, Mark A. Loewen, Andrew A. Farke, Eric M. Roberts, Catherine A. Forster, Joshua A. Smith, and Alan L. Titus: New Horned Dinosaurs from Utah Provide Evidence for Intracontinental Dinosaur Endemism. In: PLoS ONE. 5, Nr. 9, 2010, S. e12292. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0012292.
  13. Nicholas R. Longrich (2011). "Titanoceratops ouranous, a giant horned dinosaur from the Late Campanian of New Mexico". Cretaceous Research in press. doi:10.1016/j.cretres.2010.12.007.
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  17. Alcober, Oscar A.; and Martinez, Ricardo N. (2010). "A new herrerasaurid (Dinosauria, Saurischia) from the Upper Triassic Ischigualasto Formation of northwestern Argentina". ZooKeys 63: 55–81. doi:10.3897/zookeys.63.550.
  18. Yates, A. M.; Bonnan, M. F.; Neveling, J.; Chinsamy, A.; Blackbeard, M. G. (2010). A new transitional sauropodomorph dinosaur from the Early Jurassic of South Africa and the evolution of sauropod feeding and quadrupedalis. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 277 (1682): 787–794. doi:10.1098/rspb.2009.1440
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  24. Hai-Lu You und Da-Qing Li, 2009: The first well-preserved Early Cretaceous brachiosaurid dinosaur in Asia. In: Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences. 276: 4077–4082 doi:10.1098/rspb.2009.1278
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Weblinks[Bearbeiten]