4 record(s) found with the tag "aquatic invertebrates" (multi-year projects are grouped):
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Collection of Silurian fishes and trilobites and articulated remains of Devonian chondrichthyans and other fishes from the Mackenzie Mountains, N.W.T.
Principal Investigator: Wilson, Mark V.H.
Licenced Year(s): 2013 1998 1996 1990
Summary: The objectives of the research are 1) to collect remains of Silurian and Devonian fishes, and 2) to collect remains of Silurian trilobites. Activities are limited to travel, residence at camp locations and collection of fossils. Helicopters will be used to access camp sites. We plan to land at Avalanche Lake on July 15, spending 6 days collecting fossils at Avalanche Lake, followed by one day of t...


Trilobite biostratigraphy of Rockslide Formation (Middle Cambrian)
Principal Investigator: Pratt, Brian R.
Licenced Year(s): 2012 2002 2000 1998
Summary: Outcrops in the Mackenzie Mountains preserve an almost uninterrupted sequence of strata of Cambrian age. This study aims to collect in bed-by-bed detail the trilobite fossils from the Rockslide Formation, the Middle Cambrian portion of the sequence. The taxonomy and biostratigraphy of these fossils will generate a refined time scale for this part of the geologic column, some half a billion years o...


Continuation of the research and fieldwork on Ellesmere and Banks Island of a biostratigraphic program on the marine fauna from the Eureka Sound Formation.
Principal Investigator: Zinsmeister, William J.
Licenced Year(s): 1988 1987
Summary: To determine: (1) the composition of the marine invertebrate faunas of the Eureka Sound Formation; (2) the stratigraphic distribution of individual taxa so that a biostratigraphic zonation could be established; (3) the biogeographic relationships of the faunas of the Eureka Sound Formation with temporal faunas of the North Atlantic....


Licence #5047
Principal Investigator: Aitken, Alec
Licenced Year(s): 1985
Summary: Collecting fossil clams from raised marine deposits in the vicinity of the villages to aid our understanding of marine ecology at the end of the Wisconsin Ice Age....


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