cynodont

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cyn·o·dont

(sī'nō-dont),
1. A canine tooth.
2. A tooth having one cusp or point.
[G. kyōn, dog, + odous (odont-), tooth]

cyn·o·dont

(sī'nō-dont)
1. A canine tooth.
2. A tooth having one cusp or point.
[G. kyōn, dog, + odous (odont-), tooth]
References in periodicals archive ?
Cynodontipus was originally considered the track of a hirsute cynodont (Ellenberger 1976), but is now known to represent a tetrapod burrow (unpublished work by PEO, Mohammed Et-Touhami, and Jessica Whiteside).
2011) argued for strong provinciality in the moist equatorial Pangaean region; there, traversodontid cynodonts are abundant, whereas remains of these therapsids are rare or absent and procolophonid reptiles are abundant in the Northern Hemisphere subtropics (as, for example, in the Evangeline Member of the Wolfville Formation).
Late Triassic traversodont cynodonts from Nova Scotia and southern Africa.
1996), followed by rare remains of the tritheledontid cynodont Pachygenelus cf.
The most common tetrapod fossils are teeth referable to small ornithischians and possible theropods, followed by bones and osteoderms of Protosuchus, and bones of cynodont therapsids including a tritylodontid dentary and limb bones.
In July 1965, Bob Carroll, while collecting with Don, found a fragment of a very large dentary (YPM VPPU 019190) at Burntcoat, which proved to be the first record of a traversodont cynodont from North America.