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palaeobiologist

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun A scientist who studies palaeobiology.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • In a recent Nature magazine story, University of Uppsala palaeobiologist Graham Budd was quoted saying he didn't think there was any evidence for plasticity and spontaneous emergence of body plans 600 million years ago as you and your co-author Ramray Bhat propose in your Physical Biology paper.

    The Origin of Form Was Abrupt Not Gradual

  • "What we've been able to provide is unambiguous evidence for one hypothesis over the others," says molecular palaeobiologist Kevin Peterson of Dartmouth College in Hanover, New Hampshire.

    All Stories

  • Ida, according to palaeobiologist James Tarver, lead author of the latest study.

    Scientific American

  • In a study published today in Science, Matt Friedman, a palaeobiologist at the University of Oxford, UK, and his colleagues identify filter feeders in fossils spanning more than 100 million years and originating in Asia, Europe and North America.

    Scientific American

  • A new study, conducted by Erich Fitzgerald, palaeobiologist at Museum Victoria, is centred on Mammalodon colliveri, a primitive toothed baleen whale, one of a group that includes the once largest animal, the blue whale.

    Gaea Times (by Simple Thoughts) Breaking News and incisive views 24/7

  • In a study published today in Science, Matt Friedman, a palaeobiologist at the University of Oxford, UK, and his colleagues identify filter feeders in fossils spanning more than 100 million years and originating in Asia, Europe and North America.

    Scientific American

  • In a study published today in Science, Matt Friedman, a palaeobiologist at the University of Oxford, UK, and his colleagues identify filter feeders in fossils spanning more than 100 million years and originating in Asia, Europe and North America.

    Scientific American

  • In a study published today in Science, Matt Friedman, a palaeobiologist at the University of Oxford, UK, and his colleagues identify filter feeders in fossils spanning more than 100 million years and originating in Asia, Europe and North America.

    Scientific American

  • In a study published today in Science, Matt Friedman, a palaeobiologist at the University of Oxford, UK, and his colleagues identify filter feeders in fossils spanning more than 100 million years and originating in Asia, Europe and North America.

    Scientific American

  • Carl Simpson, a palaeobiologist at the Humboldt University of Berlin, Germany, recently looked at the body shape of fossil crinoids, organisms that resemble upside-down starfish on a stalk.

    New Scientist - Space

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