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3D models related to the publication: Size Variation under Domestication: Conservatism in the inner ear shape of wolves, dogs and dingoes
Anita . Schweizer, Renaud Lebrun, Laura A. B. Wilson, Loïc Costeur, Thomas Schmelzle and Marcelo R. Sánchez-Villagra
Published online: 2017-10-17

Keywords: Bony labyrinth; cochlea; feralisation; Inner ear; petrosal; semicircular canal; zooarchaeology

doi: 10.18563/m3.3.4.e1

  Abstract

    The present 3D Dataset contains the 3D models analyzed in the following publication: Size variation under domestication: Conservatism in the inner ear shape of wolves, dogs and dingoes. Scientific Reports 7, Article number: 13330, https://doi.org/10.1038/s41598-017-13523-9.
      

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Published in Volume 03, Issue 04 (2017)

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3D models related to the publication: Upper third molar internal structural organization and semicircular canal morphology in Plio-Pleistocene South African cercopithecoids.
Amélie Beaudet, Guillaume Fleury, Emmanuel Gilissen, Jean Dumoncel, John F. Thackeray, Laurent Bruxelles, Benjamin Duployer, Christophe Tenailleau, Lunga Bam, Jakobus Hoffman, Frikke De Beer and José Braga
Published online: 2019-10-10

Keywords: Bony labyrinth; cercopithecoids; enamel-dentine junction; upper third molars

doi: 10.18563/journal.m3.86

  Abstract

    The present 3D Dataset contains the 3D models of the enamel-dentine junctions of upper third molars and of the bony labyrinths of the extant cercopithecoid specimens analyzed in the following publication: Beaudet, A., Dumoncel, J., Thackeray, J.F., Bruxelles, L., Duployer, B., Tenailleau, C., Bam, L., Hoffman, J., de Beer, F., Braga, J.: Upper third molar internal structural organization and semicircular canal morphology in Plio-Pleistocene South African cercopithecoids. Journal of Human Evolution 95, 104-120. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jhevol.2016.04.004 

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Published in Volume 06, issue 01 (2020)

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3D models related to the publication: Patterns of bilateral asymmetry and allometry in Late Devonian Polygnathus conodonts
Catherine Girard, Anne-Lise Charruault, Ronan Ledevin and Sabrina Renaud
Published online: 2021-03-03

Keywords: Conodonts; Late Devonian; Polygnathus communis; Polygnathus glaber

doi: 10.18563/journal.m3.126

  Abstract

    This contribution contains the 3D models of the set of Famennian conodont elements belonging to the species Polygnathus glaber and Polygnathus communis analyzed in the following publication: Renaud et al. 2021: Patterns of bilateral asymmetry and allometry in Late Devonian Polygnathus. Palaeontology. https://doi.org/10.1111/pala.12513 

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Published in Volume 07, issue 02 (2021)

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3D models related to the publication: Internal tooth structure and burial practices: insights into the Neolithic necropolis of Gurgy (France, 5100-4000 cal. BC).
Mona Le Luyer, Michael Coquerelle, Stéphane Rottier and Priscilla Bayle
Published online: 2016-07-25

Keywords: modern humans; Neolithic; upper permanent second molars

doi: 10.18563/m3.2.1.e1

  Abstract

    The present 3D Dataset contains the 3D models of external and internal aspects of human upper permanent second molars from the Neolithic necropolis analyzed in the following publication: Le Luyer M., Coquerelle M., Rottier S., Bayle P. (2016): Internal tooth structure and burial practices: insights into the Neolithic necropolis of Gurgy (France, 5100-4000 cal. BC). Plos One 11(7): e0159688. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0159688

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Published in Volume 02, Issue 01 (2016)

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3D models related to the publication: Pushing the boundary? Testing the ‘functional elongation hypothesis’ of the giraffe’s neck
Marilena A. Müller, Luisa Merten, Christine Böhmer and John A. Nyakatura
Published online: 2021-01-12

Keywords: cetartiodactyla; Comparative anatomy; neck; Vertebrae; vertebral column

doi: 10.18563/journal.m3.129

  Abstract

    This contribution contains the 3D models analyzed in Müller et al. (2021) “Pushing the boundary? Testing the ‘functional elongation hypothesis’ of the giraffe’s neck”. 

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Published in Volume 07, issue 01 (2021)

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3D models related to the publication: Evolution of the sauropterygian labyrinth with increasingly pelagic lifestyles
James, M. Neenan, Tobias Reich, Serjoscha Evers, Patrick Druckenmiller, Dennis Voeten, Jonah Choiniere, Paul Barrett, Stephanie Pierce and Roger Benson
Published online: 2017-12-07

Keywords: ecomorphology; Endosseous Labyrinth; Geometric morphometrics; palaeoecology; semicircular canals

doi: 10.18563/journal.m3.62

  Abstract

    The present 3D Dataset contains the 3D models analyzed in "Neenan, J. M., Reich, T., Evers, S., Druckenmiller, P. S., Voeten, D. F. A. E., Choiniere, J. N., Barrett, P. M., Pierce, S. E. and Benson, R. B. J. Evolution of the sauropterygian labyrinth with increasingly pelagic lifestyles. Current Biology, 27." https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cub.2017.10.069 

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Published in Volume 04, issue 01 (2018)

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3D models related to the publication: Morphogenesis of the liver during the human embryonic period
Ayumi Hirose, Takashi Nakashima, Naoto Shiraki, Shigehito Yamada, Chigako Uwabe, Katsumi Kose and Tetsuya Takakuwa
Published online: 2016-03-17

Keywords: human embryo; human liver; magnetic resonance imaging; three-dimensional reconstruction

doi: 10.18563/m3.1.4.e1

  Abstract

    The present 3D Dataset contains the 3D models analyzed in: Hirose, A., Nakashima, T., Yamada, S., Uwabe, C., Kose, K., Takakuwa, T. 2012. Embryonic liver morphology and morphometry by magnetic resonance microscopic imaging.  Anat Rec (Hoboken) 295, 51-59. doi: 10.1002/ar.21496 

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Published in Volume 01, Issue 04 (2016)

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3D models related to the publication: Morphology of the human embryonic brain and ventricles
Naoki Shiraishi, Airi Katayama, Takashi Nakashima, Naoto Shiraki, Shigehito Yamada, Chigako Uwabe, Katsumi Kose and Tetsuya Takakuwa
Published online: 2015-07-27

Keywords: human brain; human embryo; magnetic resonance imaging; three-dimensional reconstruction

doi: 10.18563/m3.1.3.e3

  Abstract

    This contribution contains the 3D models described and figured in the following publication: Shiraishi N et al. Morphology and morphometry of the human embryonic brain: A three-dimensional analysis NeuroImage 115, 2015, 96-103, DOI: 10.1016/j.neuroimage.2015.04.044.

      

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Published in Volume 01, Issue 03 (2015)

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3D atlas and comparative osteology of the middle ear ossicles among Eulipotyphla (Mammalia, Placentalia).
Daisuke Koyabu
Published online: 2017-05-03

Keywords: aquatic adaptation; convergence; Eulipotyphla; fossorial adaptation; hearing

doi: 10.18563/m3.3.2.e3

  Abstract

    Considerable morphological variations are found in the middle ear among mammals. Here I present a three-dimensional atlas of the middle ear ossicles of eulipotyphlan mammals. This group has radiated into various environments as terrestrial, aquatic, and subterranean habitats independently in multiple lineages. Therefore, eulipotyphlans are an ideal group to explore the form-function relationship of the middle ear ossicles. This comparative atlas of hedgehogs, true shrews, water shrews, mole shrews, true moles, and shrew moles encourages future studies of the middle ear morphology of this diverse group.
      

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Published in Volume 03, Issue 02 (2017)

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A 3D geometric morphometric dataset quantifying skeletal variation in birds
Alexander Bjarnason and Roger Benson
Published online: 2021-02-09

Keywords: birds; Geometric morphometrics; macroevolution; morphology; skeleton

doi: 10.18563/journal.m3.125

  Abstract

    Macroevolution is integral to understanding the patterns of the diversification of life. As the life sciences increasingly use big data approaches, large multivariate datasets are required to test fundamental macroevolutionary hypotheses. In vertebrate evolution, large datasets have been created to quantify morphological variation, largely focusing on particular areas of the skeleton. We provide a landmarking protocol to quantify morphological variation in skeletal elements across the head, trunk, hindlimb and forelimb using 3-dimensional landmarks and semilandmarks, and present a large pan-skeletal database of bird morphology for 149 taxa across avian phylogeny using CT scan data. This large collection of 3D models and geometric morphometric data is open access and can be used in the future for new research, teaching and outreach. The 3D models and CT scans of the 149 specimens related to this project can be downloaded at MorphoSource (https://www.morphosource.org/projects/00000C420

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Published in Volume 07, issue 01 (2021)

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S.I. Data
3D models related to the publication: One skull to rule them all? Descriptive and comparative anatomy of the masticatory apparatus in five mice species based on traditional and digital dissections.
Samuel Ginot, Julien Claude and Lionel Hautier
Published online: 2018-09-04

Keywords: Dissection; iodine-enhanced CT-scan; Masticatory musculature; Murinae; skull myology

doi: 10.18563/journal.m3.65

  Abstract

    The present 3D Dataset contains the 3D models analyzed in the article entitled "One skull to rule them all? Descriptive and comparative anatomy of the masticatory apparatus in five mice species based on traditional and digital dissections" (Ginot et al. 2018, Journal of Morphology, https://doi.org/10.1002/jmor.20845). 

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    Mus cervicolor R7314 View specimen

    M3#343_R7314

    .ply surfaces of the skull and masticatory muscles of Mus cervicolor. Created with MorphoDig, .pos and .ntw files also included. Scans were obtained thanks to the Institut des Sciences de l'Evolution de Montpellier MRI platform.

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf.343  




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    Mus caroli R7264 View specimen

    M3#344_R7264

    .ply surfaces of the skull and masticatory muscles of Mus caroli. Created with MorphoDig, .pos and .ntw files also included. Scans were obtained thanks to the Institut des Sciences de l'Evolution de Montpellier MRI platform.

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf.344  




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    Mus fragilicauda R7260 View specimen

    M3#345_R7260

    .ply surfaces of the skull and masticatory muscles of Mus fragilicauda. Created with MorphoDig, .pos and .ntw files also included. Scans were obtained thanks to the Institut des Sciences de l'Evolution de Montpellier MRI platform.

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf.345  




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    Mus pahari R7226 View specimen

    M3#346_R7226

    .ply surfaces of the skull and masticatory muscles of Mus pahari. Created with MorphoDig, .pos and .ntw files also included. Scans were obtained thanks to the Institut des Sciences de l'Evolution de Montpellier MRI platform.

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf.346  




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    Mus minutoides minutoides-1 View specimen

    M3#347_minutoides-1

    .ply surfaces of the skull and masticatory muscles of Mus minutoides. Created with MorphoDig, .pos and .ntw files also included. Scans were obtained thanks to the Institut des Sciences de l'Evolution de Montpellier MRI platform.

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf.347  




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Published in Volume 04, issue 02 (2018)

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3D cranium models of fossils of large canids (Canis lupus) from Goyet, Trou des Nutons and Trou Balleux, Belgium
Allowen Evin, Emmanuel Gilissen and Mietje Germonpré
Published online: 2015-11-06

Keywords: Archaeozoology; Dog; Domestication; Pleistocene; Wolf

doi: 10.18563/m3.1.3.e2

  Abstract

    Archaeozoological studies are increasingly using new methods and approaches to explore questions about domestication. Here, we provide 3D models of three archaeological Canis lupus skulls from Belgium originating from the sites of Goyet (31,680±250BP; 31,890+240/-220BP), Trou des Nutons (21,810±90BP) and Trou Balleux (postglacial). Since their identification as either wolves or early dogs is still debated, we present these models as additional tools for further investigating their evolutionary history and the history of dog domestication. 

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    Canis lupus Goyet 2860 View specimen

    M3#21_Goyet 2860

    3D surface model of the cranium of the Late Pleistocene Canis lupus "Goyet 2860" from the Royal Belgian Institute of Natural Sciences.

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf21  




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    Canis lupus Trou Balleux no-nr View specimen

    M3#22_Trou Balleux no-nr

    3D surface model of the cranium of the Late Pleistocene Canis lupus "Trou Balleux no-nr" from the University of Liège, Belgium

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf22  




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    Canis lupus Trou des Nutons 2559-1 View specimen

    M3#23_Trou des Nutons 2559-1

    3D surface model of the cranium of the Late Pleistocene Canis lupus "Trou des Nutons 2559-1" from the Royal Belgian Institute of Natural Sciences.

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf23  




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Published in Volume 01, Issue 03 (2015)

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3D models related to the publication: The petrosal and bony labyrinth of Diplobune minor, an enigmatic Artiodactyla from the Oligocene of Western Europe
Maëva Orliac, Ricardo Araújo and Fabrice Lihoreau
Published online: 2017-05-26

Keywords: Anoplotheriidae; Bony labyrinth; Quercy Phosphorites

doi: 10.18563/m3.3.1.e3

  Abstract

    This contribution contains the 3D models described and figured in the publication entitled "The petrosal and bony labyrinth of Diplobune minor, an enigmatic Artiodactyla from the Oligocene of Western Europe" by Orliac, Araújo, and Lihoreau published in Journal of Morphology (Orliac et al. 2017) https://doi.org/10.1002/jmor.20702.
      

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Published in Volume 03, Issue 01 (2017)

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S.I. Data
MicroCT survey of larval skeletal mineralization in the Cuban gar Atractosteus tristoechus (Actinopterygii; Lepisosteiformes)
Raphaël Scherrer, Andrés Hurtado, Erik Garcia Machado and Mélanie Debiais-Thibaud
Published online: 2017-05-17

Keywords: Actinopterygii; development; Lepisosteiformes; mineralization; skeleton

doi: 10.18563/m3.3.3.e3

  Abstract

    Using X-ray microtomography, we describe the ossification events during the larval development of a non-teleost actinopterygian species: the Cuban gar Atractosteus tristoechus from the order Lepisosteiformes. We provide a detailed developmental series for each anatomical structure, covering a large sequence of mineralization events going from an early stage (13 days post-hatching, 21mm total length) to an almost fully ossified larval stage (118dph or 87mm in standard length). With this work, we expect to bring new developmental data to be used in further comparative studies with other lineages of bony vertebrates. We also hope that the on-line publication of these twelve successive 3D reconstructions, fully labelled and flagged, will be an educational tool for all students in comparative anatomy. 

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Published in Volume 03, Issue 03 (2017)

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Supplemental information for "Sensory anatomy of the most aquatic of carnivorans: the Antarctic Ross seal, and convergences with other mammals".
Ashley E. Latimer, Cleopatra M. Loza, Marcelo R. Sánchez-Villagra and Alfredo A. Carlini
Published online: 2017-11-23

Keywords: aquatic; Inner ear; Ommatophoca rossi; Phoca; semicircular canals

doi: 10.18563/m3.3.4.e7

  Abstract

    Here, the semicircular canals of the most aquatic seal, the rare Antarctic Ross Seal (Ommatophoca rossii), are presented for the first time, along with representatives of every species in the Lobodontini: the leopard seal (Hydrurga leptonyx), Weddell seal (Leptonychotes weddellii), and crabeater seal (Lobodon carcinophagus). Because encounters with wild Ross seal are rare, and few specimens are available in collections worldwide, this dataset increases accessibility to a rare species. For further comparison, we present the bony labyrinths of other carnivorans, the elephant seal (Mirounga leonina), harbor seal (Phoca vitulina), walrus (Odobenus rosmarus), South American sea lion (Otaria byronia). 

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Published in Volume 03, Issue 04 (2017)

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3D models related to the publication: Morphogenesis of the inner ear at different stages of normal human development
Saki Toyoda, Naoto Shiraki, Shigehito Yamada, Chigako Uwabe, Hirohiko Imai, Tetsuya Matsuda, Akio Yoneyama, Tohoru Takeda and Tetsuya Takakuwa
Published online: 2015-10-22

Keywords: human embryo; human inner ear; magnetic resonance imaging; phase-contrast X-ray CT; three-dimensional reconstruction

doi: 10.18563/m3.1.3.e6

  Abstract

    The present 3D Dataset contains the 3D models analyzed in: Toyoda S et al., 2015, Morphogenesis of the inner ear at different stages of normal human development. The Anatomical Record. doi : 10.1002/ar.23268 

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    Homo sapiens KC-CS17IER29248 View specimen

    M3#36_KC-CS17IER29248

    Computationally reconstructed membranous labyrinth of a human embryo (KC-CS17IER29248) at Carnegie Stage 17 (Crown Rump Length= 7mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf36  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS18IER17746 View specimen

    M3#37_KC-CS18IER17746

    Computationally reconstructed membranous labyrinth of a human embryo (KC-CS18IER17746) at Carnegie Stage 18 (Crown Rump Length= 12mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf37  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS19IER16127 View specimen

    M3#38_KC-CS19IER16127

    Computationally reconstructed membranous labyrinth of a human embryo (KC-CS19IER16127) at Carnegie Stage 19 (Crown Rump Length= 13mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf38  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS20IER20268 View specimen

    M3#39_KC-CS20IER20268

    Computationally reconstructed membranous labyrinth of a human embryo (KC-CS20IER20268) at Carnegie Stage 20 (Crown Rump Length= 13.7mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf39  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS21IER28066 View specimen

    M3#40_KC-CS21IER28066

    Computationally reconstructed membranous labyrinth of a human embryo (KC-CS21IER28066) at Carnegie Stage 21 (Crown Rump Length= 16.7mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf40  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS22IER35233 View specimen

    M3#41_KC-CS22IER35233

    Computationally reconstructed membranous labyrinth of a human embryo (KC-CS22IER35233) at Carnegie Stage 22 (Crown Rump Length= 22mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf41  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS23IER15919 View specimen

    M3#42_KC-CS23IER15919

    Computationally reconstructed membranous labyrinth of a human embryo (KC-CS23IER15919) at Carnegie Stage 23 (Crown Rump Length= 32.3mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf42  




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    Homo sapiens KC-FIER52730 View specimen

    M3#43_KC-FIER52730

    Computationally reconstructed human membranous labyrinth in post embryonic phase (KC-FIER52730). Crown Rump Length: 43.5mm.

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf43  




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Published in Volume 01, Issue 03 (2015)

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3D models related to the publication: The hidden teeth of sloths: evolutionary vestiges and the development of a simplified dentition.
Lionel Hautier, Helder Gomes Rodrigues, Guillaume Billet and Robert J. Asher
Published online: 2016-06-14

Keywords: homology; ontogeny; sloths; vestigial teeth

doi: 10.18563/m3.2.2.e1

  Abstract

    This contribution contains the 3D models described and figured in the following publication:  Hautier L., Gomes Rodrigues H., Billet G., Asher R.J., 2016. The hidden teeth of sloths: evolutionary vestiges and the development of a simplified dentition. Scientific Reports. doi: 10.1038/srep27763 

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Published in Volume 02, Issue 02 (2017)

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3D models related to the publication: Morphogenesis of the stomach during the human embryonic period
Ami Nako, Norihito Kaigai, Naoto Shiraki, Shigehito Yamada, Chigako Uwabe, Katsumi Kose and Tetsuya Takakuwa
Published online: 2015-11-16

Keywords: human embryo; human stomach; magnetic resonance imaging; three-dimensional reconstruction

doi: 10.18563/m3.1.4.e3

  Abstract

    The present 3D Dataset contains the 3D models analyzed in: Kaigai N et al. Morphogenesis and three-dimensional movement of the stomach during the human embryonic period, Anat Rec (Hoboken). 2014 May;297(5):791-797. doi: 10.1002/ar.22833. 

  Specimens

    Homo sapiens KC-CS16STM27159 View specimen

    M3#56_KC-CS16STM27159

    computationally reconstructed stomach of the human embryo (M3#56_KC-CS16STM27159) at Carnegie Stage 16 (Crown Rump Length= 9.9mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf56  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS17STM20383 View specimen

    M3#57_KC-CS17STM20383

    computationally reconstructed stomach of the human embryo (M3#57_KC-CS17STM20383) at Carnegie Stage 17 (Crown Rump Length= 12.3mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf57  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS18STM21807 View specimen

    M3#58_KC-CS18STM21807

    computationally reconstructed stomach of the human embryo (M3#58_KC-CS18STM21807) at Carnegie Stage 18 (Crown Rump Length= 14.7mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf58  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS19STM17998 View specimen

    M3#59_KC-CS19STM17998

    computationally reconstructed stomach of the human embryo (M3#59_KC-CS19STM17998) at Carnegie Stage 19 (Crown Rump Length was unmeasured ).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf59  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS20STM20785 View specimen

    M3#60_KC-CS20STM20785

    computationally reconstructed stomach of the human embryo (M3#60_KC-CS20STM20785) at Carnegie Stage 20 (Crown Rump Length= 18.7 mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf60  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS21STM24728 View specimen

    M3#61_KC-CS21STM24728

    computationally reconstructed stomach of the human embryo (M3#61_KC-CS21STM24728) at Carnegie Stage 21 (Crown Rump Length= 20.9 mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf61  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS22STM26438 View specimen

    M3#62_KC-CS22STM26438

    computationally reconstructed stomach of the human embryo (M3#62_KC-CS22STM26438) at Carnegie Stage 22 (Crown Rump Length= 21.5 mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf62  




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    Homo sapiens KC-CS23STM20018 View specimen

    M3#63_KC-CS23STM20018

    computationally reconstructed stomach of the human embryo (M3#63_KC-CS23STM20018) at Carnegie Stage 23 (Crown Rump Length= 23.1 mm).

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf63  




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Published in Volume 01, Issue 04 (2016)

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A photorealistic collection of Homo sapiens crania for research and dissemination
Paolo Lussu and Elisabetta Marini
Published online: 2020-04-08

Keywords: distance learning; Photogrammetry; teaching; validation

doi: 10.18563/journal.m3.112

  Abstract

    This contribution contains the 3D models described and figured in the following publications:
    - Marini E., Lussu P., 2020. A virtual physical anthropology lab. Teaching in the time of coronavirus, in prep.;
    - Lussu P., Bratzu D., Marini E., 2020. Cloud-based ultra close-range digital photogrammetry: validation of an approach for the effective virtual reconstruction of skeletal remains, in prep. 

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Published in Volume 06, issue 02 (2020)

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Neurocranium and endocranial anatomy of a new large Triassic dapediid.
Ashley E. Latimer and Sam Giles
Published online: 2018-08-23

Keywords: dapedium; Neopterygian; neurocranium; Triassic

doi: 10.18563/journal.m3.44

  Abstract

    The present 3D Dataset contains the 3D models analyzed in: "a giant dapediid from the Late Triassic of Switzerland and insights into neopterygian phylogeny", Royal Society Open Science, https://doi.org/10.1098/rsos.180497 

  Specimens

    Scopulipiscis saxciput PIMUZ A/I 3026 View specimen

    M3#177_PIMUZ A/I 3026

    3D surfaces of the skull and endocranial spaces inside neurocranium, including the aortic canal, braincase, fossa bridgei, lateral cranial canal, nerves and other passageways, notochord, posterior myodome, and right semicircular canals.

    Type: "3D_surfaces"

    3D view: doi: 10.18563/m3.sf.177  




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    M3#178_PIMUZ A/I 3026

    Scan of the neurocranium of PIMUZ A/I 3026

    Type: "3D_CT"

    doi: 10.18563/m3.sf.178  




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Published in Volume 04, issue 02 (2018)

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