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WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

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Hypsilophodonts
Temporal range: Early Cretaceous, 130–125 Ma
Hypsilophodon Melb Museum email.jpg
Hypsilophodon skeleton
Scientific classification e
Kingdom: Animalia
Phylum: Chordata
Clade: Dinosauria
Order: Ornithischia
Clade: Clypeodonta
Family: Hypsilophodontidae
Dollo, 1882[1]
Subgroups
Synonyms
  • Hypsilophodontinae Nopsca, 1928
  • Hypsilophodontia? Cooper, 1985

Hypsilophodontidae is a potentially invalid family of ornithopod dinosaurs. It has historically included taxa from across the world, and spanning from the Middle Jurassic until the Late Cretaceous. This inclusive status was supported by phylogenetic analyses from the 1990s and mid 2000s,[2][3] although there are contrasting ideas that the family is paraphyletic and only truly includes the type genus, Hypsilophodon, with the other genera being within clades like Thescelosauridae.[4][5][6][7][8][9][10][11][12][13][14] A 2014 analysis by Norman did recover the group as valid, including Hypsilophodon, Rhabdodontidae and Tenontosaurus,[15] but other analyses from around the same time instead find these taxa to be within Iguanodontia.[11][16]

Classification[edit]

Linnaean usage[edit]

Skeleton of Laosaurus consors as drawn by Othniel Marsh (since named Othnielosaurus)

Hypsilophodontidae was named originally in 1882 by Louis Dollo, as a family to include Hypsilophodon and other small ornithopods with a single row of teeth, four pedal digits, and a rhomboid sternum. For several decades after its naming the family only included Hypsilophodon.[3] In 1911 Karl von Zittel published a textbook on vertebrate classifications, in which he included multiple genera in "Hypsilophontidae" (sic for Hypsilophodontidae[17]), including Hypsilophodon, Nanosaurus, Laosaurus and Dryosaurus. Zittel considered the family to unite all taxa that lacked premaxilla teeth, had a single row of maxilla teeth, neck vertebrae which have flat articulations or a flat front and round back, fused sacral vertebrae, a femur shorter than the tibia, 5 fingered manus' and 4 toed peds.[18] Thescelosaurus was named in 1913 by Charles Gilmore, and its skeleton was described in detail by the same author in 1915. Gilmore has originally classified Thescelosaurus within Camptosauridae, but in the redescription he determined that it shared far more features with Hypsilophodontidae. He reclassified Laosaurus, Nanosaurus and Dryosaurus in the family Laosauridae, leaving only Thescelosaurus and Hypsilophodon in Hypsilophodontidae. The characteristics of the family were also re-analysed, and Gilmore showed that the premaxilla actually had teeth, a characteristic of the family; the 3rd manus digit had 4 phalanges; the femur was either shorter or longer than the tibia; and dorsal ribs had only a single articulation point.[17]

Skeleton of Thescelosaurus edmontonensis in display as preserved

The first expansive analysis on the relationships of Hypsilophodontidae was that of Swinton in 1936, during a redescription of Hypsilophodon from new specimens. The possible hypsilophodonts Geranosaurus and Stenopelix were removed from the clade (then the subfamily Hypsilophodontinae), and considered to be intermediate basal ornithopods, as there were no features linking them to Hypsilophodon. Thescelosaurus was considered within the family, because of the large number of shared features, as well as Dysalotosaurus, from the Kimmeridgian of Tanzania. Laosaurus and Dryosaurus were not considered hypsilophodonts because of their lack of distinguishable features, as Swinton concluded that they were probably in the family Laosauridae, intermediate between Hypsilophodontidae and Iguanodontidae, and were probably synonyms of each other as well.[19] Charles M. Sternberg (1940) considered there to be multiple genera within the family, all sharing fully enamelled teeth, divided into two subfamilies, Hypsilophodontinae and Thescelosaurinae. Within Hypsilophodontinae–grouped by a longer scapula, thinner forelimb and femora shorter than tibiae–Sternberg included Hypsilophodon, Dysalotosaurus, and Parksosaurus (renaming of Thescelosaurus warreni). Only Thescelosaurus was included in Thescelosaurinae, as it had a tibia shorter than the femur.[20]

Peter M. Galton in 1972 re-studied the relationships of taxa within Ornithischia. Thescelosaurus was removed from Hypsilophodontidae because of its short limbs, meaning it was probably not cursorial, unlike all other hypsilophodonts. The presence of premaxilla teeth, once used to diagnose the group, was found to be present in unrelated taxa like Heterodontosaurus, Protoceratops and Silvisaurus. Galton made Hypsilophodontidae paraphyletic, as he considered Thescelosaurus to be a hypsilophodont, but excluded it from the family Hypsilophodontidae. The phylogenetic hypothesis of Galton is shown below. Taxa considered hypsilophodontids are enclosed by green.[21]

Ornithischia

Fabrosaurus -> Echinodon




Heterodontosaurus



Ankylosauria



Stegosauria


Pisanosaurus


Hadrosauridae



Iguanodon -> Tenontosaurus






Ceratopsia



Stenopelix -> Psittacosaurus





 Camptosaurus leedsi -> Dysalotosaurus -> Dryosaurus -> Wealden ornithopod 




 Camptosaurus




 Yaverlandia -> Stegoceras -> Pachycephalosaurus



Laosaurus

 Parksosaurus 


Hypsilophodon

 Laosaurus minimus 



 Thescelosaurus












Cladistic usage[edit]

in 1992 David Weishampel and Ronald Heinrich reviewed the systematics and phylogenetics of Hypsilophodontidae. Hypsilophodontidae was supported as a monophyletic clade that encompassed "thescelosaurids", Hypsilophodon and Yandusaurus. The family was diagnosed by the absence of ridges that end as denticles in teeth (reversed in Hypsilophodon); presence of a single central ridge on dentary teeth; ossified sternal plates on torso ribs; and a straight and unexpanded shape of the prepubis. Their resulting cladogram is reproduced below:[3]

Euornithopoda
Iguanodontia

Tenontosaurus




Dryosaurus



Camptosaurus




Hypsilophodontidae

Thescelosaurus





Yandusaurus



Othnielia






Parksosaurus



Hypsilophodon





Zephyrosaurus



Orodromeus







The following cladogram of hypsilophodont relationships depicts the paraphyletic hypotheses; the "natural Hypsilophodontidae" hypothesis has been falling out of favor since the mid-late 1990s. It is after Brown et al. (2013), the most recent analysis of hypsilophodonts.[16] Ornithischia, Ornithopoda, and Iguanodontia were not designated in their result, and so are left out here. Additional ornithopods beyond Tenontosaurus are omitted. Dinosaurs traditionally described as hypsilophodonts are found from Agilisaurus or Hexinlusaurus to Hypsilophodon or Gasparinisaura.

Skeleton of an unnamed taxon from Proctor Lake
unnamed

Heterodontosaurus




Scutellosaurus




Lesothosaurus




 Agilisaurus 




 Hexinlusaurus 




 Othnielosaurus 



Thescelosauridae
Orodrominae


 TMP 2008.045.0002 



 Oryctodromeus 





 Albertadromeus 



 Orodromeus 



 Zephyrosaurus 




Thescelosaurinae

 Parksosaurus 




 Changchunsaurus 



 Haya 



 Jeholosaurus 




 Thescelosaurus assiniboiensis 



 Thescelosaurus neglectus 







Hypsilophodontidae

 Hypsilophodon 





 Gasparinisaura 




 Tenontosaurus



 Other ornithopods












A more recent alternate phylogeny, by Norman in 2014, resolved a monophyletic Hypsilophodontia (the family Hypsilophodontidae was not used because of its history). Hypsilophodon grouped with Rhabdodontidae and Tenontosaurus.[15]

Clypeodonta
Hypsilophodontia

Hypsilophodon




Tenontosaurus



Rhabdodontidae




Iguanodontia

Dryosauridae


Ankylopollexia

Camptosaurus



Styracosterna





In the most recent review of hypsilophodonts, by Norman et al. (2004),[8] the following genera were known well enough to include in a phylogenetic analysis:

The following genera were regarded as valid, but were not classified:[8]

Several other genera belong here somewhere, but are very poorly known or outright dubious:[8]

The only new hypsilophodont genera named since this publication are Changchunsaurus and Oryctodromeus.[25][9]

Paleobiology[edit]

Hypsilophodonts were small (often 1–2 m [3.28 to 6.56 ft (2.00 m)] long), bipedal, cursorial herbivores.[8] The typical informal comparison has been to gazelles. However, there is evidence that at least some of them made burrows as places to rear their young.[9] While so far only known for Oryctodromeus, additional possible hypsilophodont burrows have been found in slightly older rocks in Victoria, Australia.[26]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Dollo, L. (1982). "Première note sur les dinosauriens de Bernissart". Bulletin du Musée d'Histoire Naturelle de Belgique. 1: 161–180. 
  2. ^ Sues, Hans-Dieter; Norman, David B. (1990). "Hypsilophodontidae, Tenontosaurus, Dryosauridae". In Weishampel, David B.; Dodson, Peter; Osmólska Halszka (eds.). The Dinosauria (1st ed.). Berkeley: University of California Press. pp. 498–509. ISBN 0-520-06727-4. 
  3. ^ a b c Weishampel, David B.; Heinrich, Ronald E. (1992). "Systematics of Hypsilophodontidae and Basal Iguanodontia (Dinosauria: Ornithopoda)". Historical Biology. 6 (3): 159–184. doi:10.1080/10292389209380426. Retrieved 2017-10-27. 
  4. ^ Scheetz, Rodney D. (1998). "Phylogeny of basal ornithopod dinosaurs and the dissolution of the Hypsilophodontidae". Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology. 18 (3, Suppl.): 75A. doi:10.1080/02724634.1998.10011116. 
  5. ^ Winkler, Dale A.; Murry, Phillip A.; Jacobs, Louis L. (1998). "The new ornithopod dinosaur from Proctor Lake, Texas, and the deconstruction of the family Hypsilophodontidae". Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology. 18 (3, Suppl.): 87A. doi:10.1080/02724634.1998.10011116. 
  6. ^ Buchholz, Peter W. (2002). "Phylogeny and biogeography of basal Ornithischia". The Mesozoic in Wyoming, Tate 2002. Casper, Wyoming: The Geological Museum, Casper College. pp. 18–34. 
  7. ^ Weishampel, David B.; Jianu, Coralia-Maria; Csiki, Z.; Norman, David B. (2003). "Osteology and phylogeny of Zalmoxes (n.g.), an unusual euornithopod dinosaur from the latest Cretaceous of Romania". Journal of Systematic Palaeontology. 1 (2): 1–56. doi:10.1017/S1477201903001032. 
  8. ^ a b c d e Norman, David B.; Sues, Hans-Dieter; Witmer, Larry M.; Coria, Rodolfo A. (2004). "Basal Ornithopoda". In Weishampel, David B.; Dodson, Peter; Osmólska Halszka (eds.). The Dinosauria (2nd ed.). Berkeley: University of California Press. pp. 393–412. ISBN 0-520-24209-2. 
  9. ^ a b c Varricchio, David J.; Martin, Anthony J.; Katsura, Yoshihiro (2007). "First trace and body fossil evidence of a burrowing, denning dinosaur" (PDF). Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences. 274 (1616): 1361–1368. doi:10.1098/rspb.2006.0443. PMC 2176205Freely accessible. PMID 17374596. Retrieved 2007-03-22. [permanent dead link]
  10. ^ a b Boyd, Clint A.; Brown, Caleb M.; Scheetz, Rodney D.; Clarke, Julia A. (2009). "Taxonomic revision of the basal neornithischian taxa Thescelosaurus and Bugenasaura". Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology. 29 (3): 758–770. doi:10.1671/039.029.0328. 
  11. ^ a b Boyd, Clint A. (2015). "The systematic relationships and biogeographic history of ornithischian dinosaurs". PeerJ. 3 (e1523). doi:10.7717/peerj.1523. PMC 4690359Freely accessible. PMID 26713260. Retrieved 5 January 2016. 
  12. ^ Gasulla, José Miguel; Escaso, Fernando; Narváez, Iván; Ortega, Francisco; Sanz, José Luis (2015). "A New Sail-Backed Styracosternan (Dinosauria: Ornithopoda) from the Early Cretaceous of Morella, Spain". PLoS ONE. 10 (12): e0144167. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0144167. PMC 4691198Freely accessible. PMID 26673161. 
  13. ^ Butler, Richard J.; Smith, Roger M.H.; Norman, David B. (2007). "A primitive ornithischian dinosaur from the Late Triassic of South Africa, and the early evolution and diversification of Ornithischia". Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences. 274 (1621): 2041–6. doi:10.1098/rspb.2007.0367. PMC 2275175Freely accessible. PMID 17567562. 
  14. ^ Butler, Richard J.; Upchurch, Paul; Norman, David B. (2008). "The phylogeny of the ornithischian dinosaurs". Journal of Systematic Palaeontology. 6 (1): 1–40. doi:10.1017/S1477201907002271. 
  15. ^ a b Norman, D.B. (2014). "On the history, osteology, and systematic position of the Wealden (Hastings group) dinosaur Hypselospinus fittoni (Iguanodontia: Styracosterna)". Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society. 173: 92–189. doi:10.1111/zoj.12193. 
  16. ^ a b Brown, C. M.; Evans, D. C.; Ryan, M. J.; Russell, A. P. (2013). "New data on the diversity and abundance of small-bodied ornithopods (Dinosauria, Ornithischia) from the Belly River Group (Campanian) of Alberta". Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology. 33 (3): 495–520. doi:10.1080/02724634.2013.746229. 
  17. ^ a b Gilmore, C.W. (1915). "Osteology of Thescelosaurus, an orthopodous dinosaur from the Lance Formation of Wyoming". Proceedings of the United States National Museum. 49 (2127): 591–616. 
  18. ^ Zittel, K.A. von (1911). Grundzüge der Paläontologie (Paläzoologie) II. Abtielung Vertebrata (in German) (2 ed.). Berlin and München: Druck und verlad von R. Oldenbourg. p. 289. 
  19. ^ Swinton, W.E. (1936). "Notes on the Osteology of Hypsilophodon, and on the Family Hypsilophodontidae". Journal of Zoology. 106 (2): 555–578. doi:10.1111/j.1469-7998.1936.tb08518.x. 
  20. ^ Sternberg, C.M. (1940). "Thescelosaurus edmontonensis, n. sp., and classification of the Hypsilophodontidae". Journal of Paleontology. 14 (5): 481–494. JSTOR 1298552. 
  21. ^ Galton, P.M. (1972). "Classification and Evolution of Ornithopod Dinosaurs". Nature. 239: 464–466. doi:10.1038/239464a0. 
  22. ^ Barrett, P.M.; Butler, R. J.; Knoll, F. (2005). "Small-bodied ornithischian dinosaurs from the Middle Jurassic of Sichuan, China". Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology. 25: 823–834. doi:10.1671/0272-4634(2005)025[0823:sodftm]2.0.co;2. 
  23. ^ Galton, Peter M. (2007). "Teeth of ornithischian dinosaurs (mostly Ornithopoda) from the Morrison Formation (Upper Jurassic) of the western United States". In Carpenter Kenneth (ed.). Horns and Beaks: Ceratopsian and Ornithopod Dinosaurs. Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana University Press. pp. 17–47. ISBN 0-253-34817-X. 
  24. ^ Min Huh, Dae-Gil Lee, Jung-Kyun Kim, Jong-Deock Lim, Pascal Godefroit (2011). "A new basal ornithopod dinosaur from the Upper Cretaceous of South Korea". Neues Jahrbuch für Geologie und Palaeontologie, Abhandlungen. 259 (1): 1–24. doi:10.1127/0077-7749/2010/0102. 
  25. ^ Zan Shu-Qin; Chen Jun; Jin Li-Yong; Li Tao (2005). "A primitive ornithopod from the Early Cretaceous Quantou Formation of Central Jilin, China". Vertebrata PalAsiatica (in Chinese with English summary). 43 (3): 182–193. 
  26. ^ Martin, A.J. (2009). "Dinosaur burrows in the Otway Group (Albian) of Victoria, Australia, and their relation to Cretaceous polar environments". Cretaceous Research. 30 (5): 1223–1237. doi:10.1016/j.cretres.2009.06.003. 

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