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DEN-dro-ring-KOY-deez (Gr. dendron "tree" + (Rhampho)rhynchus (Gr. rhygkhos "snout") + -oides "like, form") (m) replacement name for preoccupied Dendrorhynchus Ji S. & Ji Q. 1998 "tree-of-Rhamphorhynchus," named to indicate its supposed close similarity and taxonomic relationship to the genus Rhamphorhynchus. Redescription of the specimen (Unwin, Lu & Bakhurina 2000) indicates that it is based on the fossil of a short-tailed anurognathid, apparently doctored to add part of a long tail (perhaps from a small theropod dinosaur)--thus the taxon is not closely related to Rhamphorhynchus and the genus name is a misnomer. Dendrorhynchoides is a small pterosaur with a wingspan of around 40-50 cm (16-18 in.), known from a fairly complete skeleton with a disarticulated skull (Holotype: GMV2128 (National Geological Museum of China, Beijing)), found in the Early Cretaceous (?Barremenian) Yixian Formation (Chaomidianzi), Sihetun area near Beipiao, western Liaoning Province, northeastern China. The skull is very short and broad, lightly constructed with large cranial openings. The true tail is short (about 15-20 mm long), and slightly tapering, consisting of 6 to 8 small caudals that form a pygostyle-like structure. The original association of a supposed long tail with the remains led to claims that the lower Liaoning Beds must be Late Jurassic in date--or that Dendrorhynchoides could represent a relict rhamphorhynchid that survived into the Early Cretaceous. Reidentification of the animal as a short-tailed anurognathid and more accurate dating of the Liaoning Beds to the Early Cretaceous indicates that anurognathids survived beyond the Late Jurassic.

Type Species: Dendrorhynchoides curvidentatus [kuhr-vi-den-TAY-tuhs] (Ji S. & Ji Q. 1998) "curved teeth": referring to the long curved teeth in its jaws. Rhamphorhynchoidea Anurognathidae Early Cretaceous (? Barremian) China [revised 9/2001]

J'aurais besoin d'aide pour traduire ça, car la traduction par google n'est pas fameuse.

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Je regarde...

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J'arrive déjà ça, mais pour al queue je suis pô sûr...

Dendrorhynchoides
(Gr. dendron "arbre" + (Rhampho)rhynchus (Gr. rhygkhos "museau") + -oides "semblable") remplace le nom Dendrorhynchus (Ji S. & Ji Q. 1998) en raison qu'il a des similitudes avec le Genre Ramphorynchus. la redescription du spécimen (Unwin, Lu & Bakhurina 2000) qu'il n'avait pas de courte queue comme les Anurogathidae, mais une longue tel Ramphorynchus ; malgré la ressemblance avec celui-ci, Dendrorhynchoides était différent. Il devait mesurer entre 40 et 50 cm d'envergure.
il est connu à partir d'un squelette complet avec un crâne désarticulé (Holotype: GMV2128) trouvé dans la formation de Yikian (Liaoning, Chine), il est daté du Crétacé inférieur (barrémien). le crâne est court et large, avec de larges ouvertures. La queue est courte (15 - 20 mm de long).

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The skull is very short and broad, lightly constructed with large cranial openings. The true tail is short (about 15-20 mm long), and slightly tapering, consisting of 6 to 8 small caudals that form a pygostyle-like structure. The original association of a supposed long tail with the remains led to claims that the lower Liaoning Beds must be Late Jurassic in date--or that Dendrorhynchoides could represent a relict rhamphorhynchid that survived into the Early Cretaceous. Reidentification of the animal as a short-tailed anurognathid and more accurate dating of the Liaoning Beds to the Early Cretaceous indicates that anurognathids survived beyond the Late Jurassic.

Type Species: Dendrorhynchoides curvidentatus [kuhr-vi-den-TAY-tuhs] (Ji S. & Ji Q. 1998) "curved teeth": referring to the long curved teeth in its jaws. Rhamphorhynchoidea Anurognathidae Early Cretaceous (? Barremian) China [revised 9/2001]

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Est-ce que quelqu'un pourrait bien traduire ce paragraphe s'il-vous-plaît ?

Nur von einem einzelnen Fragment des Flügelmittelhandknochen bekannt. Diese Gattung wird aufgelistet in eine Familie mit Araripedactylus

http://www.reverso.net m'a traduit ça.

Seulement d'un fragment séparé de l'os de main de moyen d'aile reconnaît. Cette catégorie(espèce) est listée dans une famille avec Araripedactylus

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Dendrorhynchoides Ji S., Ji Q. & Padian 1999 "tree-of-Rhamphorhynchus form"

DEN-dro-ring-KOY-deez (Gr. dendron "tree" + (Rhampho)rhynchus (Gr. rhygkhos "snout") + -oides "like, form") (m) replacement name for preoccupied Dendrorhynchus Ji S. & Ji Q. 1998 "tree-of-Rhamphorhynchus," named to indicate its supposed close similarity and taxonomic relationship to the genus Rhamphorhynchus. Redescription of the specimen (Unwin, Lu & Bakhurina 2000) indicates that it is based on the fossil of a short-tailed anurognathid, apparently doctored to add part of a long tail (perhaps from a small theropod dinosaur)--thus the taxon is not closely related to Rhamphorhynchus and the genus name is a misnomer. Dendrorhynchoides is a small pterosaur with a wingspan of around 40-50 cm (16-18 in.), known from a fairly complete skeleton with a disarticulated skull (Holotype: GMV2128 (National Geological Museum of China, Beijing)), found in the Early Cretaceous (?Barremenian) Yixian Formation (Chaomidianzi), Sihetun area near Beipiao, western Liaoning Province, northeastern China. The skull is very short and broad, lightly constructed with large cranial openings. The true tail is short (about 15-20 mm long), and slightly tapering, consisting of 6 to 8 small caudals that form a pygostyle-like structure. The original association of a supposed long tail with the remains led to claims that the lower Liaoning Beds must be Late Jurassic in date--or that Dendrorhynchoides could represent a relict rhamphorhynchid that survived into the Early Cretaceous. Reidentification of the animal as a short-tailed anurognathid and more accurate dating of the Liaoning Beds to the Early Cretaceous indicates that anurognathids survived beyond the Late Jurassic.

Type Species: Dendrorhynchoides curvidentatus [kuhr-vi-den-TAY-tuhs] (Ji S. & Ji Q. 1998) "curved teeth": referring to the long curved teeth in its jaws. Rhamphorhynchoidea Anurognathidae Early Cretaceous (? Barremian) China [revised 9/2001]

Et puis la traduction du texte de ce site s'il-vous-plaît !!!
http://pterosaur.co.uk/species/LCP/Dsung/Domyek-cec.htm
Merci d'avance!