|Statement||Translated by S. Országh]|
|LC Classifications||QE980 .G7313|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||151|
|LC Control Number||72170506|
The origin of angiosperms J. A. Doyle and M. J. Donoghue; 3. Global palaeogeography and palaeoclimate of the Late Cretaceous and Early Tertiary Judith Totman Parrish; 4. Mid-Cretaceous to Early Tertiary vegetation and climate: evidence from fossil leaves and woods . III. Comparative Wood Anatomy and the Major Trends of Xylem Evolution Features of angiosperm wood anatomy have long been viewed as a potential source of systematically informative characters that can be employed to provide an independent assessment of hypothesized evolutionary relationships for a particular family, genus, or species of flowering plant. Tertiary Angiosperm Woods in Hungary. Budapest: Akademiai Kiado. Google Scholar. OpenURL Placeholder Text JONES, J. Foliar features of the Fagaceae and their implications on evolution of and within the Fagales Cited by: Angiosperms dominate modern vegetation with more than 90% of plant diversity. Their fossil evidence goes back to the start of the Cretaceous, but the first record of angiosperm wood is not older than Aptian/Albian (Baas et al. ). As the major diversification of angiosperms occurred across the Cenomanian-Turonian boundary, any study focusing.
A fossil angiosperm wood is described for the first time from the famous Early Miocene locality of Bı́lina. It represents a fossil elm wood, attributed to Ulmoxylon marchesonii Biondi. The fossil wood can be compared to extant North American soft elms, also to Ulmus macrocarpa Hance and U. parvifolia Jacq. from China or to the European common elm U. carpinifolia Gled. The potential of fossil angiosperm wood to reconstruct the palaeoclimate in the Tertiary of central Europe (Czech Republic, Germany). Acta Palaeobotanica, 47, – Sperry, J.S. (). Tertiary angiosperm woods in Hungary. Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó () The plant book. 2nd edition. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press () JM MachinPlant microfossils from Tertiary deposits of the Isle of Wight. New Phytologist, 70 (), pp. Google Scholar. The occurrence of a large number of fossil woods having resemblance in anatomical features with the modern palm genus, Phoenix L in Deccan Intertrappean fossil flora of Maastrichtian-Danian age (i.
Angiosperms of the northern Rocky Mountains, Albian to Campanian (Cretaceous) macrofossil floras Tertiary angiosperm wood(in Hungary. Budapest: Studies on the fossil woods from the Tertiary of Japan. VII. Leea (Vitaceae) from the Miocene of Simane. Botanical Magazine Tokyo. A new species, Ulmus priamurica sp. nov. (Ulmaceae), from the deposits of the Sazanka Formation (upper Middle–Upper Miocene) of the Erkovetskii Brown Coal Field (Amur Region, Russia) is described based on anatomical features of fossil wood. The new species shows some wood anatomical characters of the extant elms U. japonica and U. americana. Fossil wood of Ulmus was found in the Amur Region. The mid-Miocene Vantage Forest, conserved in the Ginkgo Petrified Forest State Park, Washington, U.S.A., is the single most diverse locality of Miocene woods in North America, with 34 angiosperm. the core angiosperms--comprise three major clades: magnoliids, monocots, and eudicots. All together, angiosperms number , species in 14, genera. 6. Magnoliids vary from woody to herbaceous. Magnoliid flowers vary from large and showy, with numerous spirally arranged parts, to small and inconspicuous, with parts in threes.