Other Publications (1)
Articles by S. George Pemberton in JoVE
Determination of the Settling Rate of Clay/Cyanobacterial Floccules Tiffany Playter1, Kurt Konhauser1, George W. Owttrim2, Denise S. Whitford2, Tyler Warchola1, Cheryl Hodgson1,3, Aleksandra M. Mloszewska4, Bruce Sutherland1, J.-P. Zonneveld1, S. George Pemberton1, Murray K. Gingras1 1Department of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, University of Alberta, 2Department of Biological Sciences, University of Alberta, 3Department of Earth Sciences, Simon Fraser University, 4Earth Sciences Department, University of Toronto The interaction and sedimentation of the clay and bacterial cells within the marine realm, observed in natural environments, can be best investigated in a controlled lab environment. Here, we describe a detailed protocol, which outlines a novel method for measuring the sedimentation rate of clay and cyanobacterial floccules.
Other articles by S. George Pemberton on PubMed
A 'terror of Tyrannosaurs': the First Trackways of Tyrannosaurids and Evidence of Gregariousness and Pathology in Tyrannosauridae PloS One. | Pubmed ID: 25054328 The skeletal record of tyrannosaurids is well-documented, whereas their footprint record is surprisingly sparse. There are only a few isolated footprints attributed to tyrannosaurids and, hitherto, no reported trackways. We report the world's first trackways attributable to tyrannosaurids, and describe a new ichnotaxon attributable to tyrannosaurids. These trackways are from the Upper Cretaceous (Campanian - Maastrichtian) of northeastern British Columbia, Canada. One trackway consists of three tridactyl footprints, and two adjacent trackways consist of two footprints each. All three trackways show animals bearing southeast within an 8.5 meter-wide corridor. Similarities in depth and preservation of the tyrannosaurid tracks indicate that these three trackways were made by track-makers walking concurrently in the same direction. These trackways add significantly to previous osteology-based hypotheses of locomotion and behavior in Tyrannosauridae by providing ichnologic support for gregariousness in tyrannosaurids, and the first record of the walking gait of tyrannosaurids.