National Park Service paleontological research
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National Park Service paleontological research

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Interior, National Park Service, Natural Resources Publication Office in Denver, Colo .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Vincent L. Santucci and Lindsay McClelland.
SeriesTechnical report NPS/NRPO/NRTR ;, 95/16
ContributionsSantucci, Vincent L., McClelland, Lindsay.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMLCM 96/02373 (G)
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 119 p. :
Number of Pages119
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL542819M
LC Control Number96122466

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  Fossils are found in the rocks, museum collections, and cultural contexts of more than National Park Service areas and span every period of geologic time from billion-year-old stromatolites to Ice Age mammals that lived a few thousand years ago. Celebrating Years of Paleontological Discoveries in the Grand Canyon. NATIONAL PARK SERVICE PALEONTOLOGICAL RESEARCH VOLUME 4 EDITED BY Vincent L. Santucci National Park Service PO Box Kemmerer, WY AND Lindsay McClelland National Park Service Room - Main Interior C Street, N.W. Washington, DC Geologic Resources Division Technical Report NPS/NRGRD/GRDTR/03 October National park service: paleontological research By Vincent L. Santucci and Lindsay McClelland Download PDF (2 MB)Author: Vincent L. Santucci and Lindsay McClelland. Although the National Park Service has made significant advances in paleontological resource management through comprehensive inventories, targeted research, and better documentation of resource degrada- tion, many park managers still lack sufficient paleontologi- cal data to assess threats and resource conditions.

  Paleontological resource inventories for the parks of the National Park Service's Mediterranean Coast Inventory and Monitoring Network (MEDN) indicate a significant Late Cretaceous and Cenozoic fossil record for the southern California coast and islands. These inventories document over million years of biologic and geologic changes along the Pacific coast of southern California. . Abstract— The National Park Service Paleontology Program maintains an extensive collection of digital and hard copy documents, publications, photographs and other archives associated with the. Are you curious about the U.S. National Park Service (NPS)? In this collection, you will find a vast majority of official travel and recreational destination guides showcasing the historical value, exploratory discoveries, and maintenance of preserved monuments, natural environments, and architectural sites that are important to American history. Paleonotological Research publishes work addressing all ages on a global geographic scope with paleontology and related sciences.

Paleontological resource inventories within units of the National Park Service have revealed that body and trace fossils of non-avian dinosaurs have been documented in at least 21 National Park. ABSTRACT.—Paleontological resource inventories for the parks of the National Park Service’s Mediterranean Coast Inventory and Monitoring Network (MEDN) indicate a significant Late Cretaceous and Cenozoic fossil record for the southern California coast and islands. These inventories document over million years of biologic and geologic. Paleontological resources (fossils) are the remains of life preserved in a geologic context. Book Chapter Monitoring in situ paleontological resources Author(s) Vincent L. Santucci Vincent L. Santucci National Park Service, Geologic Resources Division, Denver, Colorado , USA. Search for other works by this author on.   National Park Service Summary: Paleontological research has confirmed a series of recently discovered fossils tracks are the oldest recorded .