Dicotyledonous Wood from the Upper Cretaceous of Central California

  title={Dicotyledonous Wood from the Upper Cretaceous of Central California},
  author={Virginia Michaud Page},
  journal={Journal of the Arnold Arboretum.},
  • V. M. Page
  • Published 1979
  • Geography
  • Journal of the Arnold Arboretum.

A Winteraceae pollen tetrad from the early Paleocene of western Greenland, and the fossil record of Winteraceae in Laurasia and Gondwana

Winteraceae comprise c. 130 species in seven genera, with the greatest species diversity in the Pacific (Pseudowintera, Zygogynum), Australia (Bubbia, Tasmannia), New Guinea (Belliolum, Bubbia,

The reciprocal interaction of angiosperm evolution and tetrapod herbivory

Wood evolution: Baileyan trends and Functional traits in the fossil record

We revisited questions about changes in the incidences of functional wood anatomical traits through geologic time and compared the incidences of these traits in the fossil record with modern wood

A new commelinid monocot seed fossil from the early Eocene previously identified as Solanaceae.

Cantisolanum daturoides is likely a member of commelinid monocots and not Solanaceae as previously suggested, and does not alter a late Cretaceous minimum age for commelinids.

Surprisingly modern Latest Cretaceous–earliest Paleocene woods of India

The Deccan Intertrappean Beds of Central India contain a diverse assemblage of fossil plants, including petrified woods from 15 localities, which are dated at c.

Fossil woods from the Cenozoic of Panama (Azuero Peninsula) reveal an ancient neotropical rainforest

Based on the combination of taxonomic identity and functional anatomy, silicified woods from Panama are interpreted as evidence for humid to perhumid megathermal climate in Panama during the late Paleogene-early Neogene.

Angiosperm wood from the Upper Cretaceous (Coniacian) of British Columbia, Canada

Fossil angiosperm wood was collected from shallow marine deposits in the Upper Cretaceous (Coniacian) Comox Formation on Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada. The largest specimen is a log at