Paleontology, Cretaceous, Trackway, Ichnotaxon and Brontopodus are his primary areas of study. His works in Ornithopod, Manus, Ichnology, Group and Trace fossil are all subjects of inquiry into Paleontology. His Cretaceous research incorporates themes from Tyrannosaurus, Taxon, Fauna, China and Assemblage.
The Trackway study combines topics in areas such as Ichnite, Morrison Formation and Theropoda. His Ichnotaxon research incorporates elements of Ecology, Invertebrate, East Asia, Outcrop and Tetrapod. He combines subjects such as Sauropoda, Paleoecology and Eubrontes with his study of Brontopodus.
Martin G. Lockley mostly deals with Paleontology, Cretaceous, Trackway, Ichnotaxon and China. His Paleontology research focuses on Ornithopod, Assemblage, Manus, Tetrapod and Brontopodus. His research ties Eubrontes and Brontopodus together.
His primary area of study in Cretaceous is in the field of Caririchnium. His Trackway research focuses on Ichnology and how it connects with Theropoda. His Ichnotaxon study frequently intersects with other fields, such as East Asia.
Martin G. Lockley mainly investigates Paleontology, Cretaceous, China, Trackway and Tetrapod. His study in Paleontology concentrates on Assemblage, Ichnotaxon, Manus, Eubrontes and Group. The study incorporates disciplines such as Structural basin, Mesozoic and Facies in addition to Cretaceous.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of China, Ichnite is strongly linked to Fauna. He regularly links together related areas like Ichnology in his Trackway studies. In his study, Holotype and Type locality is strongly linked to Turtle, which falls under the umbrella field of Tetrapod.
Paleontology, Cretaceous, Tetrapod, Ichnotaxon and Trackway are his primary areas of study. His study connects Turtle and Paleontology. His research in the fields of Ornithopod overlaps with other disciplines such as Diminutive.
His studies in Tetrapod integrate themes in fields like Archosaur, Mesozoic and Facies. His Trackway research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Small species, Reticulate and Basalt. His Assemblage research includes themes of Group, Eubrontes, Biochron, Plateau and Jehol Biota.
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Dinosaur Tracks and Other Fossil Footprints of the Western United States
Martin Lockley;Adrian P. Hunt.
Tracking Dinosaurs: A New Look at an Ancient World
Dinosaur tracks and traces
A. A. Ekdale;David D. Gillette;Martin G. Lockley.
New perspectives on morphological variation in tridactyl footprints: clues to widespread convergence in developmental dynamics
Martin G. Lockley.
Geological Quarterly (2010)
The track record of Mesozoic birds: evidence and implications
Martin G. Lockley;S. Y. Yang;Masaki Matsukawa;Farley Fleming.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (1992)
Dinosaur-dominated footprint assemblages from the Cretaceous Jindong Formation, Hallyo Haesang National Park area, Goseong County, South Korea: Evidence and implications
Martin G. Lockley;Karen Houck;Seong-Young Yang;Masaki Matsukawa.
Cretaceous Research (2006)
North America's largest dinosaur trackway site: Implications for Morrison Formation paleoecology
Martin G. Lockley;Karen J. Houck;Nancy K. Prince.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (1986)
The fossil trackway Pteraichnus is pterosaurian, not crocodilian: Implications for the global distribution of pterosaur tracks
Martin G. Lockley;Terrence J. Logue;Joaquin J. Moratalla;Adrian P. Hunt.
Ichnos-an International Journal for Plant and Animal Traces (1995)
The first sauropod trackways from China
M. Lockley;J. Wright;D. White;M. Matsukawa.
Cretaceous Research (2002)
A Diverse Dinosaur-Bird Footprint Assemblage from the Lance Formation, Upper Cretaceous, Eastern Wyoming: Implications for Ichnotaxonomy
Martin G. Lockley;Gregory Nadon;Philip J. Currie.
Ichnos-an International Journal for Plant and Animal Traces (2004)
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