Difference between revisions of "Gastornis"

From ToyAnimalWiki
Jump to: navigation, search
 
(17 intermediate revisions by 5 users not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
 
{| class="wikitable"  
 
{| class="wikitable"  
  
| width=100 | phylum  
+
| width=95 | phylum  
| width=120 | Chordata
+
| width=125 | Chordata
| rowspan=7 | Gastornis is an extinct genus of large flightless bird that lived during the late Paleocene and Eocene epochs of the Cenozoic. It was named in 1855, after Gaston Planté, who had discovered the first fossils in Argile Plastique formation deposits at Meudon near Paris (France).
+
| rowspan=7 | Gastornis is an extinct genus of large flightless bird that lived during the late Paleocene and Eocene epochs of the Cenozoic. It was named in 1855, after Gaston Planté, who had discovered the first fossils in Argile Plastique formation deposits at Meudon near Paris (France). In the 1870s, the famous American paleontologist Edward Drinker Cope discovered another, more complete set of fossils in North America, and named them Diatryma gigantea, but this species is considered to belong to Gastornis today. G. gigantea could grow to the size of the largest moas, and reached about 2m (6ft 7in) in maximum height.
  
In the 1870s, the famous American paleontologist Edward Drinker Cope discovered another, more complete set of fossils in North America, and named them Diatryma.
+
For more information, visit the [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gastornis Wikipedia entry].
  
Gastornis parisiensis measured on average 1.75 metres (5.7 ft) tall, but large individuals grew up to 2 metres (6.6 ft) tall. Gastornis had a remarkably huge beak, although it lacked a prominent hook (as in terror birds), as well as large powerful legs and feet that lack raptor-like claws.
+
'''Get back to [[Gastornithiformes]]'''
 
 
<br />For more information, visit the [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gastornis Wikipedia entry].
 
 
 
'''Get back to [[Anseriformes]]'''
 
 
|-
 
|-
 
| clade  
 
| clade  
Line 20: Line 16:
 
|-
 
|-
 
| order  
 
| order  
| Anseriformes
+
| †Gastornithiformes
 
|-
 
|-
 
| family  
 
| family  
| Gastornithidae
+
| †Gastornithidae
 
|-
 
|-
 
| genus  
 
| genus  
| Gastornis
+
| †Gastornis
 +
|-
 +
| species
 +
| †G. gigantea
 
|-
 
|-
 
| Temporal range  
 
| Temporal range  
Line 33: Line 32:
 
|}
 
|}
  
<gallery caption="" widths="150px" heights="150px" perrow="10">
+
<gallery mode="packed-hover">
 +
 
 
File:Bully58356.jpg|[[Bullyland 58356 Predatory Ratite ]]
 
File:Bully58356.jpg|[[Bullyland 58356 Predatory Ratite ]]
File:Schleich Mini 10020 Ancient Bird.jpg|[[Schleich Mini 10020 Ancient Bird ]]
+
File:Colorata-cenosoic-diatryma-max.jpg |[[Colorata Diatryma ]]
File:MPC Diatrima.jpg|[[MPC Diatryma ]]
+
File:HIL diatryma.jpg |[[Hinstar Diatryma ]]
File:Starlux diatryma.jpg|[[Starlux Diatryma ]]
+
File:KM_minis_prehistoric_diatryma.jpg|[[K&M Mini Diatryma]]
 +
 
 
File:Kaiyodo Dinotales 1 Diatryma.jpg|[[Kaiyodo Dinotales 1 Diatryma ]]
 
File:Kaiyodo Dinotales 1 Diatryma.jpg|[[Kaiyodo Dinotales 1 Diatryma ]]
 +
File:HPIM2768.JPG|[[Kaiyodo Dinotales 1-2 Diatryma]]
  
 +
File:MPC Diatryma.jpg|[[MPC Diatryma ]]
 +
File:Panini23Diatryma3.jpg |[[Panini Diatryma ]]
 +
File:Ps-caudipteryx.jpg|[[Playspaces Diatryma]]
 +
File:Safari305029.JPG |[[Safari 305029 Gastornis ]]
  
 +
File:Schleich Mini 10020 Ancient Bird.jpg|[[Schleich Mini 10020 Ancient Bird ]]
 +
File:Schleich12608.JPG | [[Schleich 12608 Early bird]]
 +
File:Schleich12628.JPG | [[Schleich 12628 Emeus]]
 +
 +
File:Starlux diatryma.jpg|[[Starlux Diatryma ]]
  
 
</gallery>
 
</gallery>

Latest revision as of 18:03, 21 July 2022

phylum Chordata Gastornis is an extinct genus of large flightless bird that lived during the late Paleocene and Eocene epochs of the Cenozoic. It was named in 1855, after Gaston Planté, who had discovered the first fossils in Argile Plastique formation deposits at Meudon near Paris (France). In the 1870s, the famous American paleontologist Edward Drinker Cope discovered another, more complete set of fossils in North America, and named them Diatryma gigantea, but this species is considered to belong to Gastornis today. G. gigantea could grow to the size of the largest moas, and reached about 2m (6ft 7in) in maximum height.

For more information, visit the Wikipedia entry.

Get back to Gastornithiformes

clade Diapsida
Class Aves
order †Gastornithiformes
family †Gastornithidae
genus †Gastornis
species †G. gigantea
Temporal range Late Paleocene
to Middle Eocene