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Jurassic Forum » JURASSIC references & paper reviews » Jurassic around the world » Monari et al., 2011 (Earliest Jurassic gastropods from Luxembourg)
Monari et al., 2011
mhornДата: Friday, 11.03.2011, 15:13 | Сообщение # 1
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Monari S., Valentini M., Conti M.A. (2011) Earliest Jurassic patellogastropod, vetigastropod, and neritimorph gastropods from Luxembourg with considerations on the Triassic–Jurassic faunal turnover // Acta Palaeontologica Polonica in press doi:10.4202/app.2010.0098

Pdf: http://app.pan.pl/archive/published/app56/app20100098_acc.pdf

The Hettangian to earliest Sinemurian Vetigastropoda, Patellogastropoda, and Neritimorpha housed in the National Museum of Natural History of Luxembourg are studied. Most of the species comes from the Luxembourg Sandstone Formation. This deposit formed along the southern margin of the London-Brabant-Ardennes Landmass, in a region that during the earliest Jurassic constituted a seaway connecting the Paris Basin with the epicontinental seas of the Netherlands and northern Germany. The systematic analysis revealed high diversity of the studied fauna; we identified twenty-two species, eleven genera, nine families, and six superfamilies. A new genus, Meiersia gen. nov., and three new species, Anodomaria schroederi sp. nov., Meiersia disarmata sp. nov., and Spirocirrus weisi sp. nov. are described. The fauna is dominated by pleurotomarioideans representing the genera Ptychomphalus, Pleurotomaria, and Trochotoma, and by the patellogastropod genus Scurriopsis both in number of species and specimens. The neritimorph genus Neridomus is also well represented. Among the accessory taxa, Anodomaria and Spirocirrus first appeared in the Late Hettangian of the Luxembourg area. Most of these genera show a species radiation in the Early Jurassic and are distributed over the western European epicontinental shelf, probably favoured by an east to west marine transgression which influenced wide areas from the basins of the northern Germany to the Paris Basin through the Luxembourg seaway. The evolutionary and palaeobiogeographical data demonstrate that this radiation was already considerably advanced in the Late Hettangian. This suggests that the recovery of the gastropod diversity after the end-Triassic crisis was relatively fast in western Europe.


Middle Jurassic - Lower Cretaceous ammonites & aptychi
 
Jurassic Forum » JURASSIC references & paper reviews » Jurassic around the world » Monari et al., 2011 (Earliest Jurassic gastropods from Luxembourg)
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