2005 Salt Lake City Annual Meeting (October 16–19, 2005)
Session No. 3 Sunday, 16 October 2005
8:00 AM-12:00 PM, Salt Palace Convention Center: 151 ABC

Paleontology I: Paleoecology—Energetics, Environment, and Evolution

Chad Allen Ferguson and Philip M. Novack-Gottshall, Presiding
 Paper #Start Time
3-18:00 AM PREDATOR-PREY DYNAMICS IN PENNSYLVANIAN NEAR-SHORE SHALES: EFFECTS OF MOLLUSCAN INVASION INTO "NORMAL" MARINE HABITATS: SAWYER, Jennifer A., Department of Geological Sciences, San Diego State Univ, 5500 Campanile Drive, San Diego, CA 92182-1020, sawyer@rohan.sdsu.edu and LEIGHTON, Lindsey R., Department of Geological Sciences and Allison Center for Marine Research, San Diego State Univ, 5500 Campanile Dr, San Diego, CA 92182-1020
3-28:15 AM PREDATION PATTERNS ON THE GASTROPODS OF THE RED AND CORALLINE CRAG DEPOSITS OF EAST ANGLIA, ENGLAND: SMITH, Ursula, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, Cornell Univ, Snee Hall, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY 14853-1504, ues4@cornell.edu
3-38:30 AM DRILLING PREDATION AND DIVERSITY IN CRETACEOUS AND CENOZOIC TURRITELLINE GASTROPODS OF THE U.S. GULF AND ATLANTIC COASTAL PLAIN: KELLEY, Patricia H., Department of Earth Sciences, Univ of North Carolina at Wilmington, Wilmington, NC 28403, kelleyp@uncw.edu, ALLMON, Warren D., Paleontological Research Institution, 1259 Trumansburg Rd, Ithaca, NY 14850-1398, and HANSEN, Thor A., Geology, Western Washington Univ, Bellingham, WA 98225
3-59:00 AM ASSEMBLAGE-WIDE, BODY-SIZE TRENDS IN CAMBRIAN-DEVONIAN MARINE BIOTAS: WHAT DO WE LEAVE OUT BY EMPHASIZING INDIVIDUAL LINEAGES?: NOVACK-GOTTSHALL, Philip M., Department of Geosciences, University of West Georgia, Carrollton, GA 30118-3100, pnovackg@westga.edu
3-69:15 AM BRACHIOPOD AND BIVALVE SIZE DURING THE ORDOVICIAN: INTERPRETING GENERAL TRENDS: STEMPIEN, Jennifer A.1, KRAUSE, Richard A. Jr1, KOWALEWSKI, Michal1, and MILLER, Arnold I.2, (1) Department of Geosciences, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State Univ, 4044 Derring Hall, Blacksburg, VA 24061, jstempie@vt.edu, (2) Department of Geology, Univ of Cincinnati, 500 Geology/Physics Building, Cincinnati, OH 45221
3-79:30 AM THE PALEOECOLOGIC, PALEOBIOGEOGRAPHIC, AND BIOSTRATIGRAPHIC SIGNIFICANCE OF THE EARLY CRETACEOUS RHYNCHONELLID BRACHIOPOD PEREGRINELLA FROM THE SOUTHERN CARPATHIAN MOUNTAINS, ROMANIA: LAZĂR, Iuliana, Department of Geology and Paleontology, Faculty of Geology and Geophysics, University of Bucharest, 1 N. Balcescu Street, Bucharest, 010041, Romania, iulia_lazar@k.ro, SANDY, Michael R., Department of Geology, University of Dayton, 300 College Park, Dayton, OH 45469-2364, and CAMPBELL, Kathleen A., Geology, Univ of Auckland, Private Bag 92019, Auckland
 9:45 AM Break
3-810:00 AM MIDDLE AND LATE DEVONIAN RHYNCHONELLID DOMINATED ASSEMBLAGES AS A SENSITIVE TOOL TO DELINEATE THE DYSAEROBIC BIOFACIES: BOYER, Diana L., Earth Science, Univ of California, Riverside, Dept. Of Earth Sciences-036, Riverside, CA 92521, diana.boyer@email.ucr.edu and DROSER, Mary L., Dept. of Earth Sciences, Univ of California, Riverside, 1432 Geology Bldg, Riverside, CA 92521
3-910:15 AM CHARACTER DISPLACEMENT IN PRODUCTOID BRACHIOPODS FROM THE LATE PENNSYLVANIAN OF CENTRAL TEXAS: WEBB, Amelinda E., Geology, Cornell College, 810 Commons Circle #369, Mount Vernon, IA 52314, a-webb@cornellcollege.edu and LEIGHTON, Lindsey R., Department of Geological Sciences and Allison Center for Marine Research, San Diego State Univ, 5500 Campanile Dr, San Diego, CA 92182-1020
3-1010:30 AM CONTROLS ON THE INITIATION AND GROWTH OF A MIDDLE TRIASSIC (ANISIAN) REEF COMPLEX ON THE GREAT BANK OF GUIZHOU, GUIZHOU PROVINCE, CHINA: PAYNE, Jonathan L.1, LEHRMANN, Daniel J.2, CHRISTENSEN, Shannon2, WEI, Jiayong3, and KNOLL, Andrew4, (1) Earth and Planetary Sciences, Harvard Univ, Botanical Museum, 26 Oxford St, Cambridge, MA 02138, jpayne@fas.harvard.edu, (2) Department of Geology, University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh, 800 Algoma Blvd, Oshkosh, WI 54901, (3) Guizhou Bureau of Geology and Mineral Resources, Bagongli, Guiyang, 550011, China, (4) Botanical Museum, Harvard Univ, 26 Oxford Street, Cambridge, MA 02138
3-1110:45 AM WOOD FALLS, COLD SEEPS, AND IMMIGRATION INTO TRANSIENT DEEP-SEA HABITATS: KIEL, Steffen, Dept. of Paleobiology, National Museum of Natural History, PO Box 37012, MRC 121, Washington, DC 20013-7012, kiels@si.edu
3-1211:00 AM INSECT LEAF-MINING IN LATE TRIASSIC GYMNOSPERMOUS FLORAS FROM THE MOLTENO FORMATION OF SOUTH AFRICA: LABANDEIRA, Conrad C., Dept. of Paleobiology, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC 20013, labandec@si.edu and ANDERSON, John M., Bernard Price Institute for Palaeontological Research, University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, 2050, South Africa
3-1311:15 AM HOLOCENE AMINOCHRONOLOGY AND TIME-AVERAGING FOR CHESAPEAKE BAY MULINIA: EDWARDS, A. L.1, WEHMILLER, J.1, LOCKWOOD, R.2, KAUFMAN, D.3, BRIGHT, J.3, CRONIN, T.4, and WILLARD, D.4, (1) Department of Geology, University of Delaware, Newark, DE 19716, aledwa@udel.edu, (2) College of William and Mary, Williamsburg, VA 23185, (3) Northern Arizona University, Flagstaff, AZ 86011, (4) U. S. Geological Survey, Reston, VA 20192
3-1411:30 AM THE APPEARANCE OF CHANGE: SEARCHING FOR AN ENVIRONMENTAL TRANSITION IN AN ACCUMULATING SUBFOSSIL ASSEMBLAGE: FERGUSON, Chad Allen, Department of Geology, Univ of Cincinnati, 500 Geology Physics Building, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, OH 45221-0013, ferguscd@email.uc.edu

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