On the cephalic veins and sinuses of reptiles, with description of a mechanism for raising the venous blood-pressure in the head

@article{BrunerOnTC,
  title={On the cephalic veins and sinuses of reptiles, with description of a mechanism for raising the venous blood-pressure in the head},
  author={Henry Lane Bruner},
  journal={American Journal of Anatomy},
  volume={7},
  pages={1-117}
}
  • H. L. Bruner
  • Published 1 June 1907
  • Medicine
  • American Journal of Anatomy
Eye-Bulging Behavior in Lizards of the Genus Sceloporus: A Role in Chemical Communication?
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Eye-bulging behavior in relation to scent-marking and chemosensory behavior in three species of iguanian lizards, Sceloporus jarrovii, S. tristichus, and S. virgatus, was positively correlated to the frequency of chin wipes in males, but not females.
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The most parsimonious hypothesis is consistent with the currently orthodox view of archosaurian phylogeny, except in that aetosaurians are more closely related to crocodylomorphs than is any rauisuchian.
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Crocodylia has an extensive epithelial pneumatic space in the middle ear, paratympanic sinus system. Although fossil and extant crocodylian paratympanic sinus systems have been studied recently using
The narial musculature of Alligator mississippiensis: Can a muscle be its own antagonist?
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The morphology of this system was investigated using a combination of gross, light microscopic, and micro‐CT analyses, while the mechanics of narial regulation were examined using a combinations of Hall Effect sensors, narial manometry, and electromyography.
Intracranial pressure in the American Alligator (Alligator mississippiensis): reptilian meninges and orthostatic gradients
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Investigation of the bulk flow of cerebrospinal fluid, and the resulting changes in intracranial pressure, in a common reptilian species found no significant relationship was found between intrac Cranial pressure and either heart rate or blood flow.
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References

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Reclassification of the Reptilia
  • H. Osborn
  • Philosophy
    The American Naturalist
  • 1904
TLDR
The history of the classification of the Reptilia resembles that of the classifications of other forms of vertebrates in its gradual approximation to the truth in terms of superficial resemblances and analogous adaptations.
Text-Book of Physiology
Catalogue of the Fossil Reptilia and Amphibia in the British Museum (Natural History)
TLDR
The present work indicates an enormous amount of careful and accurate work, which, however, is of such a special kind that it cannot easily be summarized in a short review.