Paul Upchurch mainly focuses on Paleontology, Zoology, Sauropoda, Cretaceous and Ecology. His study looks at the relationship between Paleontology and topics such as Vicariance, which overlap with Oceanic dispersal. His Zoology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ornithopod, Thyreophora, Ornithischia and Marginocephalia.
His research investigates the connection between Cretaceous and topics such as Species richness that intersect with issues in Temperate climate. His Ecology study which covers Geologic record that intersects with Phylogenetic diversity. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Neosauropoda, focusing on Macronaria and, on occasion, Cetiosauridae, Rebbachisauridae, Brachiosauridae, Eusauropoda and Diplodocoidea.
His primary areas of investigation include Paleontology, Cretaceous, Sauropoda, Ecology and Zoology. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Paleontology, Evolutionary biology is strongly linked to Systematics. His Paleogene study in the realm of Cretaceous connects with subjects such as Extinction event.
His Sauropoda study combines topics in areas such as Saurischia, Anatomy and Diplodocoidea. He focuses mostly in the field of Ecology, narrowing it down to topics relating to Geologic record and, in certain cases, Sea level and Species richness. His Zoology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ornithischia and Diplodocus.
His primary areas of study are Paleontology, Cretaceous, Evolutionary biology, Taxon and Ecology. His Paleontology research includes elements of Autapomorphy and Osteology. Paul Upchurch interconnects Biodiversity and Laurasia in the investigation of issues within Cretaceous.
In his work, Biogeography is strongly intertwined with Clade, which is a subfield of Taxon. His study in the field of Climate change is also linked to topics like Sampling bias. In his study, Titanosaur is inextricably linked to Anatomy, which falls within the broad field of Sauropoda.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Paleontology, Cretaceous, Diamantinasaurus, Biodiversity and Extinction event. Paul Upchurch combines subjects such as Global biodiversity and Anatomy with his study of Paleontology. His Anatomy research integrates issues from Malawisaurus, Saltasauridae, Neosauropoda and Macronaria.
His Cretaceous research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Taxon and Climate change. His studies deal with areas such as Osteology, Autapomorphy, Phylogeography and Fossil Record as well as Diamantinasaurus. His work carried out in the field of Biodiversity brings together such families of science as Species richness, Spatial heterogeneity and Paleogene.
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The phylogenetic relationships of sauropod dinosaurs
Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society (1998)
The Evolutionary History of Sauropod Dinosaurs
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (1995)
Rates of dinosaur body mass evolution indicate 170 million years of sustained ecological innovation on the avian stem lineage.
Roger B. J. Benson;Nicolás E. Campione;Matthew T. Carrano;Philip D. Mannion.
PLOS Biology (2014)
The phylogeny of the ornithischian dinosaurs
Richard J. Butler;Paul Upchurch;David B. Norman.
Journal of Systematic Palaeontology (2008)
Cranial design and function in a large theropod dinosaur
Emily J. Rayfield;David B. Norman;David B. Norman;Celeste C. Horner;John R. Horner.
An analysis of dinosaurian biogeography: evidence for the existence of vicariance and dispersal patterns caused by geological events
Paul Upchurch;Craig A Hunn;David B Norman.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2002)
A revision of Titanosaurus Lydekker (dinosauria ‐ sauropoda), the first dinosaur genus with a ‘Gondwanan’ distribution
Jeffrey A. Wilson;Paul Upchurch.
Journal of Systematic Palaeontology (2003)
The latitudinal biodiversity gradient through deep time
Philip D. Mannion;Paul Upchurch;Roger B.J. Benson;Anjali Goswami.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2014)
Osteology of the Late Jurassic Portuguese sauropod dinosaur Lusotitan atalaiensis (Macronaria) and the evolutionary history of basal titanosauriforms
Philip D. Mannion;Philip D. Mannion;Paul Upchurch;Rosie N. Barnes;Octávio Mateus.
Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society (2013)
Gondwanan break-up: legacies of a lost world?
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2008)
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