David M. Martill mainly investigates Paleontology, Cretaceous, Anatomy, Zoology and Pterodactyloidea. His Paleontology study is mostly concerned with Spinosaurus, Santana Formation, Mesozoic, Sedimentary rock and Saurischia. The concepts of his Cretaceous study are interwoven with issues in Taxon and Lagerstätte.
His Skull study, which is part of a larger body of work in Anatomy, is frequently linked to Wing membrane, Thin epidermis and Metabolic heat, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Zoology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pteranodon and Predation. His study in Pterodactyloidea is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Alanqa and Kem Kem Beds.
David M. Martill spends much of his time researching Paleontology, Cretaceous, Crato Formation, Anatomy and Zoology. His Paleontology study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Genus. Cretaceous and Lagerstätte are commonly linked in his work.
His research links Taphonomy with Crato Formation. In the subject of general Anatomy, his work in Skull and Vertebra is often linked to Soft tissue, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His Santana Formation study contributes to a more complete understanding of Structural basin.
Cretaceous, Paleontology, Kem Kem Beds, Taphonomy and Zoology are his primary areas of study. His work on Crato Formation, Cenomanian, Aptian and Azhdarchoidea as part of his general Cretaceous study is frequently connected to Context, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. In his articles, David M. Martill combines various disciplines, including Paleontology and Crest.
As part of one scientific family, David M. Martill deals mainly with the area of Kem Kem Beds, narrowing it down to issues related to the Rostrum, and often Taxon. His Taphonomy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Range, Aquatic ecosystem, Spinosaurus and Paleoecology. His study on Taxonomy is often connected to Fungal hyphae as part of broader study in Zoology.
His main research concerns Cretaceous, Paleontology, Kem Kem Beds, Spinosaurus and Taphonomy. His studies in Cretaceous integrate themes in fields like Assemblage and Lagerstätte. His work on Cenomanian is typically connected to Cretaceous–Paleogene boundary as part of general Paleontology study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His study on Kem Kem Beds also encompasses disciplines like
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Fossils of the Santana and Crato Formations, Brazil
E. A. Jarzembowski;D. M. Martill;P. M. Brito;S. Wenz.
Palaeontological Association Field Guides to Fossils (1993)
The long–term survival of bone: the role of bioerosion
C. N. Trueman;D. M. Martill.
Phosphatization of soft-tissue in experiments and fossils
D. E. G. Briggs;A. J. Kear;D. M. Martill;P. R. Wilby.
Journal of the Geological Society (1993)
The Crato Fossil Beds of Brazil: Window into an Ancient World
David M. Martill;Günter Bechly;Robert F. Loveridge.
Semiaquatic adaptations in a giant predatory dinosaur
Nizar Ibrahim;Paul C. Sereno;Cristiano Dal Sasso;Simone Maganuco.
Irritator challengeri, a spinosaurid (Dinosauria: Theropoda) from the Lower Cretaceous of Brazil
Hans-Dieter Sues;Eberhard Frey;David M. Martill;Diane M. Scott.
Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology (2002)
The age of the Cretaceous Santana Formation fossil Konservat Lagerstätte of north-east Brazil: a historical review and an appraisal of the biochronostratigraphic utility of its palaeobiota
David M. Martill.
Cretaceous Research (2007)
Macromolecular resolution of fossilized muscle tissue from an elopomorph fish
David M. Martill.
A preliminary account of a new tyrannosauroid theropod from the Wessex Formation (Early Cretaceous) of southern England
Stephen Hutt;Darren Naish;David M. Martill;Michael J. Barker.
Cretaceous Research (2001)
New specimens of Pterosauria (Reptilia) with soft parts with implications for pterosaurian anatomy and locomotion
Eberhard Frey;Helmut Tischlinger;Marie-Céline Buchy;David M. Martill.
Geological Society, London, Special Publications (2003)
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