Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Any herbivorous dinosaur of the family Brachiosauridae.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Response to Mickey: I agree that MIWG. 7306 could be named as a metataxon, were it the only named brachiosaurid from the respective unit (the Wessex Formation).

    ‘Angloposeidon’, the unreported story, part IV

  • Long-necked Sauroposeidon, for example, may not necessarily have had a body that was, proportionally, as big for its neck as was that of Brachiosaurus [adjacent image, depicting various Wessex Formation dinosaurs including a giant brachiosaurid, is borrowed from my flickr site].

    Archive 2006-07-01

  • In March 2000 Matt published (with co-authors Richard Cifelli and R. Kent Sanders) his preliminary description of a giant brachiosaurid from the Antlers Formation of Oklahoma, named Sauroposeidon proteles (Wedel et al. 2000a: download the pdf here).

    ‘Angloposeidon’, the unreported story, part I

  • Feb. 26th, 2010 01: 28 am (UTC) a new tyrannosarid, Bistahieversor sealeyi, from the Late Cretaceous of New Mexico, and a new brachiosaurid, Abydosaurus mcintoshi, from relatively older Late Cretaceous beds in Utah.

    Meet Abydosaurus and Bistahieversor

  • The most exciting among these may be a new tyrannosarid, Bistahieversor sealeyi, from the Late Cretaceous of New Mexico, and a new brachiosaurid, Abydosaurus mcintoshi, from relatively older Late Cretaceous beds in Utah.

    Meet Abydosaurus and Bistahieversor

  • Hi Darren! why Ultrasauros didn´t exist??? because curtice said that??, many paleontologist have examinated the dorsal vertebrae for years and all of them said that it was very closed to the brachiosaurus brancai of naturkunde museum. is any paleontologist to day that defend that ultrasaurs is real, that the vertebrae is of a brachiosaurid?

    Biggest…. sauropod…. ever (part…. I)

  • A giant brachiosaurid cervical vertebra from the Wessex Formation (Early Cretaceous) of southern England.

    ‘Angloposeidon’, the unreported story, part II

  • In the previous post I introduced the long, tedious, much-delayed technical project on MIWG. 7306, a giant brachiosaurid cervical vertebra from the Isle of Wight.

    Archive 2006-07-01

  • Most brachiosaurid remains discovered so far on the Island are of considerably smaller animals – Radley & Hutt (1993) provided outline details of a recent find.

    Archive 2006-07-01

  • Footprints produced by Sauroposeidon, or by a similar, closely related brachiosaurid are known from the Glen Rose Limestone of the Paluxy River, Texas.

    ‘Angloposeidon’, the unreported story, part IV

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