Symmoriida
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Symmoriida

Symmoriiformes
Temporal range: 382.7-280 Ma
Late Devonian - Early Permian (Members of the family Falcatidae might have survived until the Early Cretaceous in Europe.)
Symmorium1DB.jpg
Symmorium
Scientific classification e
Kingdom: Animalia
Phylum: Chordata
Class: Chondrichthyes
Subclass: Holocephali
Order: +Symmoriiformes
Zangerl, 1981 (sensu Maisey, 2007)
Families and genera

Symmoriiformes is an extinct order of holocephalians.[1] Originally named Symmoriida by Zangerl (1981),[2] it has subsequently been known by several other names. Lund (1986) synonymized the group with Cladodontida, while Maisey (2008) corrected the name to Symmoriiformes in order to prevent it from being mistaken for a family.[3] The symmoriiform fossils record appear at the beginning of the Carboniferous. Most of them died out at the start of the Permian, but Dwykaselachus is known from the Artinskian-Kungurian of South Africa.[1] However, teeth described from the Valanginian of France[4] and Austria[5] indicates that members of the family Falcatidae might have survived until the Early Cretaceous.

Fossil distribution

Fossil evidence of Symmoriida have been found at Bear Gulch, Fergus County, Montana,[6] Bethel Quarry, Pike County, Indiana, Kinshozan quarry, Alaska, Gifu Prefecture, Japan, Bashkortostan, Russian Federation[7] and possibly also France.

Classification

The symmoriiformes have been assigned to Cladoselachii by Goto et al. (1988), to Elasmobranchii by Williams (1998), and to Chondrichthyes by Sepkoski in 2002 and by Maisey in 2008.

The uncrushed braincase of Dwykaselachus indicates that symmoriiforms are members of Holocephali, as much of the internal anatomy, including the otic labyrinth and brain space configuration are similar to those of chimaeras.[1]

Gallery

References

  1. ^ a b c Coates M.; Gess R.; Finarelli J.; Criswell K.; Tietjen K. (2016). "A symmoriiform chondrichthyan braincase and the origin of chimaeroid fishes". Nature. 541: 208-211. doi:10.1038/nature20806. PMID 28052054.
  2. ^ Zangerl, R. (1981). Chondrichthyes I - Paleozoic Elasmobranchii. Handbook of Paleoichthyology. Stuttgart: Gustav Fischer Verlag. pp. i-iii, 1-115.
  3. ^ Maisey, John G. (31 October 2007). "The braincase in Paleozoic symmoriiform and cladoselachian sharks". Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History. 307: 1-122. doi:10.1206/0003-0090(2007)307[1:TBIPSA]2.0.CO;2.
  4. ^ Guillaume Guinot; Sylvain Adnet; Lionel Cavin & Henri Cappetta (2013). "Cretaceous stem chondrichthyans survived the end-Permian mass extinction". Nature Communications. 4: Article number: 2669. doi:10.1038/ncomms3669. PMID 24169620.
  5. ^ Feichtinger, Iris; Engelbrecht, Andrea; Lukeneder, Alexander; Kriwet, Jürgen (2020-07-02). "New chondrichthyans characterised by cladodont-like tooth morphologies from the Early Cretaceous of Austria, with remarks on the microstructural diversity of enameloid". Historical Biology. 32 (6): 823-836. doi:10.1080/08912963.2018.1539971. ISSN 0891-2963.
  6. ^ Lund R (1982). "Harpagofututor volsellorhinus new genus and species (Chondrichthyes, Chondrenchelyiformes) from the Namurian Bear Gulch Limestone, Chondrenchelys problematica Traquair (Visean), and their sexual dimorphism". Journal of Paleontology. 56 (4): 938-958., authorized by John Alroy, Paleobiology Database: Bear Gulch site
  7. ^ Ivanov A (2005). "Early Permian chondrichthyans of the middle and south Urals". Revista Brasileira de Paleontologia. 8 (2): 127-138. doi:10.4072/rbp.2005.2.05.

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Symmoriida
 



 



 
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