Paleonet: PALAEOWORLD Volume 28, Issue 4 (Virtual Palaeontology Special Issue), 2019 is published

Palaeoworld Editorial Office palaeoworld at
Mon Dec 2 02:42:55 UTC 2019

Dear Colleagues,
With this message, we would like to let you know that our journal PALAEOWORLD can now be accessed on ScienceDirect:
Volume 28, Issue 4, 2019 is published
Virtual Palaeontology: when fossils reconstructed by X-ray tomography
Edited by Zong-Jun Yin, Jing Lu
Virtual Palaeontology: when fossils illuminated by X-ray
Zong-Jun Yin, Jing Lu
Research Papers
Middle Triassic conodont apparatus architecture revealed by synchrotron X-ray microtomography
The circulatory system of Galeaspida (Vertebrata; stem-Gnathostomata) revealed by synchrotron X-ray tomographic microscopy
Cellular preservation of excysting developmental stages of new eukaryotes from the early Ediacaran Weng’an Biota
Tubular microfossils from the Ediacaran Weng’an Biota (Doushantuo Formation, South China) are not early animals
New insights for ancient foraminifera through 3D visuals of fusulinids
A marattialean fern, Scolecopteris libera n. sp., from the Asselian (Permian) of Inner Mongolia, China
First record of marine gastropods (wentletraps) from mid-Cretaceous Burmese amber
Tomographic reconstructions of crab burrows from deltaic tidal flat: Contribution to palaeoecology of decapod trace fossils in coastal settings
High resolution XCT scanning reveals complex morphology of gnathal elements in an Early Devonian arthrodire
The Upper Devonian tetrapodomorph Gogonasus andrewsae from Western Australia: Reconstruction of the shoulder girdle and opercular series using X-ray Micro-Computed Tomography
The postparietal shield of the Pragian dipnomorph Arquatichthys and its implications for the rhipidistian cranial anatomy
The bony labyrinth of Platecarpus (Squamata: Mosasauria) and aquatic adaptations in squamate reptiles
Mass-transfer based modeling to investigate iodine staining effects for enhanced contrast X-ray computed tomography
Letter to the Editor
Striking case of convergence ― Alleged marine gastropods in Cretaceous Burmese amber are terrestrial cyclophoroids. Comment on Yu et al.
Sincerely yours,
PALAEOWORLD Editorial Office
State Key Laboratory of Palaeobiology and Stratigraphy
Nanjing Institute of Geology and Palaeontology, Chinese Academy of Sciences
Beijingdonglu 39, 210008 Nanjing, PR China
Phone: 86-25-83282197
Email: palaeoworld at
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