The following bibliography has been generated by bringing together all references provided by our content partners. There may be duplication.

References

  • 1. Van Roy, Peter, and Derek EG Briggs. "A giant Ordovician anomalocaridid." Nature 473.7348 (2011): 510-513.
  • 1. Van Roy, Peter, and Derek EG Briggs. "A giant Ordovician anomalocaridid." Nature 473.7348 (2011): 510-513.
  • 1. Nedin, Christopher. "Anomalocaris predation on nonmineralized and mineralized trilobites." Geology 27.11 (1999): 987-990.
  • 1. Collins, Desmond. "The" evolution" of Anomalocaris and its classification in the arthropod class Dinocarida (nov.) and order Radiodonta (nov.)." Journal of Paleontology (1996): 280-293.
  • 1. Paterson, John R., et al. "Acute vision in the giant Cambrian predator Anomalocaris and the origin of compound eyes." Nature 480.7376 (2011): 237-240.
  • 1. Whittington, Harry Blackmore, and Derek EG Briggs. "The largest Cambrian animal, Anomalocaris, Burgess Shale, British Columbia." Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London. Series B, Biological Sciences (1985): 569-609.
  • 2. Budd, Graham E. "The morphology of Opabinia regalis and the reconstruction of the arthropod stem‐group." Lethaia 29.1 (1996): 1-14.
  • 2. Usami, Yoshiyuki. "Theoretical study on the body form and swimming pattern of Anomalocaris based on hydrodynamic simulation." Journal of Theoretical Biology 238.1 (2006): 11-17.
  • 2. Chen, Jun-yuan, Lars Ramsköld, and Gui-qing Zhou. "Evidence for monophyly and arthropod affinity of Cambrian giant predators." Science 264.5163 (1994): 1304-1308.
  • 2. Daley, Allison C., et al. "New anatomical information on Anomalocaris from the Cambrian Emu Bay Shale of South Australia and a reassessment of its inferred predatory habits." Palaeontology 56.5 (2013): 971-990.
  • 2. Briggs, Derek EG. "Giant predators from the Cambrian of China." Science 264.5163 (1994): 1283-1284.
  • 3. Briggs, Derek EG, et al. "Middle Cambrian arthropods from Utah." Journal Information 82.2 (2008).
  • 3. Conway Morris, Simon. The crucible of creation: the Burgess Shale and the rise of animals. Oxford; New York: Oxford University Press, 1998.
  • 3. Nedin, Christopher. "Anomalocaris predation on nonmineralized and mineralized trilobites." Geology 27.11 (1999): 987-990.
  • 4. McHenry, B., and A. Yates. "First report of the enigmatic metazoan Anomalocaris from the southern hemisphere and a trilobite with preserved appendages from the Early Cambrian of Kangaroo Island, South Australia." Records of the South Australian Museum 26 (1993): 77-86.
  • 4. Witze, Alexandra. "Earth: Meeting notes: Fossil fangs not so fierce." Science News 178.11 (2010): 13-13.
  • 4. Paterson, John R., et al. "Acute vision in the giant Cambrian predator Anomalocaris and the origin of compound eyes." Nature 480.7376 (2011): 237-240.
  • 5. Daley, Allison C., and Jan Bergström. "The oral cone of Anomalocaris is not a classic ‘‘peytoia’’." Naturwissenschaften 99.6 (2012): 501-504.
  • 5. Butterfield, Nicholas J. "Hooking some stem‐group “worms”: fossil lophotrochozoans in the Burgess Shale." BioEssays 28.12 (2006): 1161-1166.
  • 6. Hall, Brian K. "Fossils of the Burgess Shale." Evolutionary Developmental Biology. Springer Netherlands, 1999. 39-54.
  • 7. Morris, S. Conway. "Burgess Shale faunas and the Cambrian explosion." Science 246.4928 (1989): 339-346.
  • 8. Morris, S. Conway. "The community structure of the Middle Cambrian phyllopod bed(Burgess Shale)." Palaeontology 29.3 (1986): 423-467.

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