Paul M. Barrett mostly deals with Paleontology, Cretaceous, Ecology, Ornithischia and Theropoda. His Paleontology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cartography, Biodiversity and Fauna. His Cretaceous study combines topics in areas such as Geologic record and Gondwana.
His Ecology research incorporates themes from Phylogenetics and Yixian Formation, Mesozoic. A large part of his Theropoda studies is devoted to Saurischia. His studies in Saurischia integrate themes in fields like Enantiornithes, Jiufotang Formation, Microraptor, Feathered dinosaur and Jehol Biota.
Paul M. Barrett mainly investigates Paleontology, Cretaceous, Taxon, Ecology and Ornithischia. His research investigates the link between Paleontology and topics such as Autapomorphy that cross with problems in Holotype. His Cretaceous study incorporates themes from Gondwana, Biodiversity and Yixian Formation.
Paul M. Barrett usually deals with Taxon and limits it to topics linked to Clade and Evolutionary biology. His research on Ecology often connects related areas such as Diversity. In his work, Postcrania is strongly intertwined with Anatomy, which is a subfield of Ornithischia.
Paul M. Barrett spends much of his time researching Paleontology, Taxon, Evolutionary biology, Ecology and Mesozoic. His research ties Fauna and Paleontology together. His work focuses on many connections between Taxon and other disciplines, such as Zoology, that overlap with his field of interest in Postcrania, Upper Elliot Formation and Ecomorphology.
His studies deal with areas such as Convergent evolution, Phylogenetics, Phylogenetic tree, Integumentary system and Sauropodomorpha as well as Evolutionary biology. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Diversity and Trace fossil. Paul M. Barrett has included themes like Chilesaurus and Theropoda in his Ornithischia study.
His primary areas of study are Taxon, Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Mesozoic and Zoology. The Taxon study combines topics in areas such as Tetrapod, East Asia and Cretaceous. Within one scientific family, Paul M. Barrett focuses on topics pertaining to Marine life under Cretaceous, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Postcrania.
He has researched Ecology in several fields, including Diversity, Clade and Geologic record. His Zoology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sauropterygia, Pelagic zone, Upper Elliot Formation and Paleoecology. His studies deal with areas such as Ornithischia, Sauropoda and Theropoda as well as Sauropodomorpha.
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An exceptionally preserved Lower Cretaceous ecosystem
Zhonghe Zhou;Paul M. Barrett;Paul M. Barrett;Jason Hilton.
Dinosaur diversity and the rock record
Paul M. Barrett;Alistair J. McGowan;Victoria Page.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2009)
A new hypothesis of dinosaur relationships and early dinosaur evolution
Matthew G. Baron;Matthew G. Baron;David B. Norman;Paul M. Barrett.
Testing the effect of the rock record on diversity: a multidisciplinary approach to elucidating the generic richness of sauropodomorph dinosaurs through time.
Philip D. Mannion;Paul Upchurch;Matthew T. Carrano;Paul M. Barrett.
Biological Reviews (2011)
The evolution of sauropod feeding mechanisms
Paul Upchurch;Paul M. Barrett.
In: Sues, H-D, (ed.) Evolution of herbivory in terrestrial vertebrates: perspectives from the fossil record. (pp. 79-122). Cambridge University Press: Cambridge. (2000) (2000)
Homeotic effects, somitogenesis and the evolution of vertebral numbers in recent and fossil amniotes
Johannes Müller;Torsten M. Scheyer;Jason J. Head;Paul M. Barrett.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Pterosaur distribution in time and space: an atlas
Paul M. Barrett;Richard J. Butler;Nicholas P. Edwards;Andrew R. Milner.
The extinction of the dinosaurs
Stephen L. Brusatte;Richard J. Butler;Paul M. Barrett;Matthew T. Carrano.
Biological Reviews (2015)
Did dinosaurs invent flowers? Dinosaur–angiosperm coevolution revisited
Paul M. Barrett;Katherine J. Willis.
Biological Reviews of The Cambridge Philosophical Society (2001)
Cretaceous Extinctions: Multiple Causes
J. David Archibald;W. A. Clemens;Kevin Padian;Timothy B Rowe.
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