ePub Ice Age Mammals of Northwestern Texas download
by Gerald E. Schultz
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Gerald E. Schultz, P. He is the author of many scientific papers, co-author of the book entitled "Ice Age Mammals of Northwestern Texas" and is a member of the Society of Vertebrate Paleontology and the Paleontological Society. Professor of Geology. edu Phone: 806-651-2570. Professional Profile. Dr. Schultz joined the Department of Geology (now the Department of Life, Earth and Environmental Sciences) in 1964. Schultz lives in Amarillo with his wife, Joyce. Both are active in their church. They have three grown children.
A documentary text on achaelogical findings in northwest Texas. ISBN13:9780915323036. Release Date:March 1992.
W. W. Dalquest, G. E. Schultz, Ice Age Mammals of Northwestern Texas (Midwest.
During the last Ice Age, there were many large, interesting mammals, like the saber-toothed cats, giant ground sloths, mastodons, and mammoths. These animals have long since gone extinct and are known mostly from fossils, from frozen, mummified carcasses, and even from ancient cave drawings. Andrewsarchus may be an ancestor of the whales. BALUCHITHERIUM Baluchitherium (now called Indricotherium) is a large, extinct, hornless rhinoceros. It was one of the largest land mammals. Adults were about 26 feet (8 m) long, 18 feet (. m) tall, and weighed about 17 - 18 tons (16 tonnes). The skull was . 5 feet (. m) long.
Northwestern wolf Canis lupus occidentalis. Northwestern wolves are one of the largest subspecies of wolves. It likely crossed into North America through the Bering land bridge after the last ice age, displacing C. l. nubilus populations as it advanced, a process which has continued until present times Description.
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Miocene vertebrate (bird and mammal) footprints from the Texas Panhandle are from strata of the Ogallala Formation of Clarendonian and Hemphillian age in Hartley, Hemphill and Moore counties. Footprints from the type Hemphillian locality of Coffee Ranch in Hemphill County, originally described by C. Stuart Johnston in 1937, can be assigned to the ichnogenera Avipeda, Canipeda, Felipeda
Lange worked for the US Geological Survey, consulted for mineral exploration companies, and is a professor emeritus in. .This presents a lot of easy-to-read information about the mammals that inhabited Pleistocene North America.
Lange worked for the US Geological Survey, consulted for mineral exploration companies, and is a professor emeritus in geology at the University of Montana in Missoula. It is appropriate for young readers, and while I believed I knew about prehistoric megafauna in the United States, this book has served as a good overview and only whetted my appetite to learn more.
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