- Dinosaur Articular Cartilage
- Transactions of the Royal Sounds of SVP
- It’s a Veggie-raptor, Lex! Veggi-raptor!
- We're Back
- Towards Finding Invisible Whiskers in Fossil Crocs
- A Brief History of Archosauriform Symphyses
- Ruminations on sauropsid cheeks
- Calls of the Wild
- Dinosaurs and Cavemen is a Success!
Hours & Info
Category Archives: Uncategorized
Research Experience for Undergraduate positions are available at the University of Missouri Integrative Anatomy program for the summer of 2016. THE REU students will design and conduct studies that explore the anatomy and biomechanics of birds, dinosaurs, and reptiles as … Continue reading
Postdoctoral Fellow Position Open: Evolution of Dinosaur Jaw Musculature and the Origins of Avian Cranial Kinesis.
POSTDOCTORAL FELLOW POSITION Spring 2015 Position Details: Project title: Evolution of Dinosaur Jaw Musculature and the Origins of Avian Cranial Kinesis. Postdoctoral Fellow, University of Missouri, Columbia, MO. The Department of Pathology and Anatomical Sciences at the University of Missouri … Continue reading
As part of our NSF grant on Avian Cranial Kinesis, we’ll be looking to fill a 3yr Postdoc at University of Missouri, Summer/Fall 2015. The official ad won’t come out for a while, but any interested parties should contact me … Continue reading
Poor neglected blog page! The lab is bustling! Some big news: We’ve been funded by NSF to pursue a project on the biomechanical and evolutionary patterns underlying the origins of avian cranial kinesis. We’ll be developing a series of 3D computational, morphometric, … Continue reading
Interested in the latest research on reptile development, biomechanics and evolution? Come to our symposium at the International Congress of Vertebrate Morphology in Barcelona next Tuesday (July 9, 2013). If not, be sure to catch some of the other outstanding … Continue reading
A discussion by Henry Tsai Most dinosaur fans would agree that theropods are among the best characterized of dinosaurs. From agile speedsters like Velociraptor to lumbering powerhouses like Tyrannosaurus, these bipedal beasts appear to the public as ideal killing machines, … Continue reading
Yes, the seats squeaked upon sitting on them at this year’s Society of Vertebrate Paleontology meeting. During talks, most people sought to avoid the chirping by gently sliding laterally onto the cushion. But at the banquet, every applause was followed … Continue reading
By: Ally McEntire The calls of the baby gator in the Holliday lab got me thinking about alligator vocalizations. On a whim, I decided to look this up and found a little more than I had bargained for. Alligators and … Continue reading
What is it that scientists do all day while they are watching their shrimp walk on a treadmill? How do scientists know how Tyrannosaurus may have chewed or ran? How do they know if a molecule will work as a … Continue reading