paleobiogeography

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paleobiogeography

(pā′lē-ō-bī′ō-jē-ŏg′rə-fē)
n.
The study of the geographic distribution of fossil organisms.

pa′le·o·bi′o·ge′o·graph′ic (-jē′ə-grăf′ĭk), pa′le·o·bi′o·ge′o·graph′i·cal (-ĭ-kəl) adj.
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References in periodicals archive ?
A paleobiogeographic highlight was the Ruscinian rodent fauna with Asian affinities, which Gerhard discovered together with Oldrich Fejfar in a block of limestone from Gundersheim near Worms.
Morphological trends in the fossil pollen of Decodon and the paleobiogeographic history of the genus.
Further work in the Cenomanian of North America will no doubt elucidate these paleogeographic and paleobiogeographic scenarios.
Paleobiogeographic changes at the Pleistocene-Holocene boundary near Pintwater Cave, southern Nevada.
The diversity of Glyptodontidae (Xenarthra, Cingulata) in the Tarija Valley (Bolivia): systematic, biostratigraphic and paleobiogeographic aspects of a particular assemblage.
PALEOBIOGEOGRAPHIC ANALYSIS OF UPPERMOST CRETACEOUS VIVIPARIDAE (CLASS GASTROPODA) FROM INFRATRAPPEAN SEDIMENTS OF THE DECCAN PLATEAU, INDIA.
julii has been discussed in several papers (Castillo and Agusti, 1996; Agusti and Casanovas-Vilar, 2003; Minwer-Barakat et al., 2009b), which has important paleobiogeographic implications.
Brachiopods have been widely used in paleobiogeographic analyses and provide a good indicator of oceanographic connectivity (Harper et al.
Thus, understanding modern biogeographic distributions and relationships requires consideration of paleobiogeographic data such as that provided by these key sites in southern New Zealand.