The Anatomical Record

Cover image for Vol. 300 Issue 5

Edited By: Kurt H. Albertine, PhD

Online ISSN: 1932-8494

Just Published Articles

  1. Reproductive morphology of oarfish (Regalecus russellii)

    Kristy L. Forsgren, Homam Jamal, Andrew Barrios and E.W. Misty Paig-Tran

    Version of Record online: 22 APR 2017 | DOI: 10.1002/ar.23605

  2. Extracellular Assembly of the Elastin Cable Line Element in the Developing Lung

    Cristian D. Valenzuela, Willi L. Wagner, Robert D. Bennett, Alexandra B. Ysasi, Janeil M. Belle, Karin Molter, Beate K. Straub, Dong Wang, Zi Chen, Maximilian Ackermann, Akira Tsuda and Steven J. Mentzer

    Version of Record online: 17 APR 2017 | DOI: 10.1002/ar.23603

  3. Embryogenesis of the Uropygial Glands in the Laysan Albatross (Phoebastria immutabilis (Rothschild, 1893): Procellariiformes)

    S.J. Rehorek, J.L. Wu, T.D. Smith and S.C. Beeching

    Version of Record online: 13 APR 2017 | DOI: 10.1002/ar.23598

  4. You have free access to this content
    Ischial Form as an Indicator of Bipedal Kinematics in Early Hominins: A Test Using Extant Anthropoids (pages 845–858)

    Kristi L. Lewton and Jeremiah E. Scott

    Version of Record online: 12 APR 2017 | DOI: 10.1002/ar.23543

  5. You have free access to this content
    Neonatal Shoulder Width Suggests a Semirotational, Oblique Birth Mechanism in Australopithecus afarensis (pages 890–899)

    Jeremy M. DeSilva, Natalie M. Laudicina, Karen R. Rosenberg and Wenda R. Trevathan

    Version of Record online: 12 APR 2017 | DOI: 10.1002/ar.23573


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Crocodiles’ Super-Sensitive Face Offers Insight Into Evolutionary History

The ultra-sensitive nerves in the faces of crocodilians could help biologists understand how both modern and ancient animals interact with their environment, according to a new study in this month’s edition of The Anatomical Record.

These nerves are so sensitive that they can detect changes in a pond when a single droplet of water hits the surface several feet away. Alligators, crocodiles and other members of this reptilian order use these so-called “invisible whiskers” to detect prey while hunting, explained researchers from the University of Missouri (MU).

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