4 edition of Glyptodonts of North America found in the catalog.
Glyptodonts of North America
David D. Gillette
Bibliography: p. 252-255.
|Statement||David D. Gillette and Clayton E. Ray.|
|Series||Smithsonian contributions to paleobiology ; no. 40, Smithsonian contributions to paleobiology ;, no. 40.|
|Contributions||Ray, Clayton Edward, joint author.|
|LC Classifications||QE701 .S56 no. 40, QE882.E2 .S56 no. 40|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 255 p.,  leaf of plates :|
|Number of Pages||255|
|LC Control Number||80607040|
‘In North America these included mammoths and mastodon, giant ground sloths, and glyptodonts.’ ‘In South America, he discovered the bony plates of glyptodonts - creatures reminiscent of armadillos, but much larger - and (at a separate site) the fossil bones of giant ground sloths.’. David D. Gillette, Ph.D., is the coeditor of Dinosaur Tracks and Traces and coauthor of Glyptodonts of North Hallett is a well-known illustrator of prehistoric animals and their environments. His work has graced the pages of Life, Smithsonian, and Natural History and has been featured in internationally televised programs.
"Other animals from North America invaded South America, like the saber tooth cats, and mastodons, and mammoths, and camels and llamas. And we had a wholesale exchange between two continents, and glyptodonts were one of those groups that came about 5 million years ago.". With a pet dinosaur along for the ride, they travel to the World's Fair and meet William Parker Foulke, discoverer of the first largely complete dinosaur skeleton known in North America.
Whatever you choose to call it, this famously tiny odd-toed ungulate—only about two feet high at the shoulder and 50 pounds—is the earliest identified horse ancestor, an inoffensive, deer-like mammal that traveled the plains of early Eocene Europe and North America. Hyracotherium possessed four toes on its front feet and three on its rear. Glyptodon was a mammal which lived approximately 2 million to 10, years ago – from the Pleistocene through the Modern Period. It was first discovered in the early 19th century and was later named by Richard Owen in The name of this heavily armored mammal is “carved tooth.” If you look closely at Glyptodon pictures, then you might.
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Get this from a library. Glyptodonts of North America. [David D Gillette; Clayton Edward Ray] -- All known North American glyptodonts belong in the genus Glyptotherium Osborn, (Family Glyptodontidae, Subfamily Glyptodontinae). Junior synonyms are Brachyostracon Brown, ; Boreostracon.
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Glyptodonts of North America Paperback – by David D. Gillette (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.
Price 5/5(1). Glyptodontinae (glyptodonts or glyptodontines) is an extinct subfamily of large, heavily armored relatives of armadillos, members of the mostly South American mammalian superorder developed in South America around 20 million years ago and spread to southern North America after the continents became connected several million years ago.
The best-known genus within the subfamily is Class: Mammalia. The book presents, with a clear and methodical way, the richness of North America Ice Age fauna, in order to drive home, in the most efficient way, the extent and drama of the extinction that followed roughly around years ago, leaving the continent with a much impoverished ecology, which was further undermined or, in some places Cited by: All known North American glyptodonts belong in the genus Glyptotherium Osborn, (Family Glyptodontidae, Subfamily Glyptodontinae).
Junior synonyms are Brachyostracon Brown, ; Boreostracon Simpson, ; Xenoglyptodon Meade, ; and all assignments of North American specimens to Glyptodon Owen, The ancestral species is Glyptotherium texanum from the Early.
Curiously, though, the glyptodonts that traveled to North America - like Glyptotherium - do not appear to have possessed the sharp shell fringe despite having lived alongside some of the same. Glyptodon, genus of extinct giant mammals related to modern armadillos and found as fossils in deposits in North and South America dating from the Pliocene and Pleistocene epochs ( million to 11, years ago).
Glyptodon and its close relatives, the glyptodonts, were encased from head to tail in thick, protective armour resembling in shape the shell of a turtle but composed of bony plates.
The South American Glyptodon survived well into early historical times, only going extinct ab years ago, shortly after the last Ice Age, along with most its fellow megafauna mammals from around the world (such as Diprotodon, the Giant Wombat, from Australia, and Castoroides, the Giant Beaver, from North America).This huge, slow-moving armadillo was probably hunted to extinction by.
Glyptodon seems to have gone extinct around eleven thousand years ago, which coincidentally is not long after the very first humans arrived in South America. While the armour of Glyptodon would have provided a powerful blanket defence against most predators, human hunters could use their intelligence to identify weak and.
Abstract All known North American glyptodonts belong in the genus Glyptotherium Osborn, (Family Glyptodontidae, Subfamily Glyptodontinae). Junior synonyms are Brachyostracon Brown, ; Boreostracon Simpson, ; Xenoglyptodon Meade, ; and all assignments of North American specimens to Glyptodon Owen, Glyptodonts (Glyptodontidae), extinct mammals of the order Edentata, related to the armadillos.
They existed from the early Eocene to the Pleistocene. Their size varied greatly, with the largest reaching a length of 2 m. The body of the glyptodont was covered with bony shields or a solid shell like that of the turtle.
The short limbs had broad, hoof. News > Science Glyptodont: Bizarre giant mammal which roamed South America for millions of years 'related to present-day armadillos' Glyptodonts were about the size and shape of a VW Beetle, often.
“Glyptodonts and ground sloths should be in the vocabulary of every native Arizonan, because these strange animals were among the Arizonans that lived beside mastodons, mammoths, saber-tooth cats, lions, extinct horses, camels, llamas and more in the North American Ice Age, right here in the desert Southwest.
Glyptodon (Glyptodon Owen, ). Order: Pilosa Family: Glyptodontidae. Time period: late Pliocene - late Pleistocene of America (3 Ma - years ago) Size: 3 m in length, cm in height, kg of weight.
Typical representative: Glyptodon clavipes Owen, Glyptodonts was a large, more heavily armored relatives of extinct pampatheres and modern armadillos. Subject: Glyptodonts of North America; From: Date: Tue, 28 Jan (EST) Reply-to: [email protected]; Sender: [email protected]; Has anyone seen this book by David Gillette, et.
A quick query of a couple bookstores around here and BIP reveals that it is out of print. Given that armored dinos/critters are my. Found all over South America, having evolved in isolation there during its long history as an island continent, the glyptodonts ranged as far north as South Carolina during the Pleistocene.
By using LibraryThing you acknowledge that you have rea. Scholars generally agree that North America witnessed some rapid climate adjustments as it shook off the Ice Age beginning ab years ago. The most significant swing was a cold snap. Glyptodonts lived in both South and North America, first emerging around million years ago and going extinct 8, years ago, possibly due to hunting by humans.
The glyptodonts became extinct ab years ago. Where did it live? The glyptodonts were native to South America, although fossils of a similar animal are known from the southern parts of North America.
South America was once home to a number of glyptodont species, all of which looked like enormous armadillos.Eventually, North and South America were connected by the Isthmus of Panama which allowed the fauna of each continent to mix.
Glyptodonts eventually reached Arizona. “The earliest population, known mainly from southeastern Arizona, became dominant members of the ecosystem. They were small as glyptodonts go, weighing perhaps a quarter to half.This spectacularly illustrated book takes us on a captivating journey back to that time, showing us the entire continent and its incredible wildlife as it loo years ago.
The book When human beings first arrived in North America at the end of the last Ice Age, they encountered a teeming variety of animals, from ground sloths and 4/5.