From w:List of dinosaurs:

Naming conventions and terminology follow the International Code of Zoological Nomenclature. Technical terms used include:

  • junior synonym: A name which describes the same taxon as a previously published name. If two or more genera are formally designated and the type specimens are later assigned to the same genus, the first to be published (in chronological order) is the senior synonym, and all other instances are junior synonyms. Senior synonyms are generally used, except by special decision of the ICZN (see Tyrannosaurus), but junior synonyms cannot be used again, even if deprecated. Junior synonymy is often subjective, unless the genera described were both based on the same type specimen.
  • nomen nudum (Latin for "naked name"): A name that has appeared in print but has not yet been formally published by the standards of the ICZN. Nomina nuda (the plural form) are invalid, and are therefore not italicized as a proper generic name would be. If the name is later formally published, that name is no longer a nomen nudum and will be italicized on this list. Often, the formally published name will differ from any nomina nuda that describe the same specimen.
  • nomen oblitum (Latin for "forgotten name"): A name that has not been used in the scientific community for more than fifty years after its original proposal.
  • Preoccupied name: A name that is formally published, but which has already been used for another taxon. This second use is invalid (as are all subsequent uses) and the name must be replaced. Preoccupied names are not valid generic names.
  • nomen dubium (Latin for "dubious name"): A name describing a fossil with no unique diagnostic features. As this can be an extremely subjective and controversial designation (see Hadrosaurus), this term is not used on this list.

A edit

Replica of an Allosaurus skeleton.
Artist's restoration of a trio of Aucasaurus.

B edit

C edit

Artist's restoration of Ceratosaurus.

D edit

E edit

F edit

G edit

Skeleton of Giraffatitan.

H edit

I edit

J edit

K edit

Kentrosaurus skeleton.

L edit

M edit

Cast of a Muttaburrasaurus skeleton.

N edit

Artist's restoration of a pair of Nanshiungosaurus.

O edit

P edit

Q edit

R edit

S edit

T edit

Tyrannosaurus skeleton.

U edit

Illustration of the skull of Udanoceratops.

V edit

W edit

Life restoration of Wintonotitan.

X edit

Y edit

Z edit

Life restoration of Zuniceratops.

Notes edit

Uncited genera names can be attributed to Olshevsky, 2010. Dalianraptor is listed by Olshevsky, but omitted from this list, since it has not been described as a non-avian dinosaur in a published source.

  1. ^ Nesbitt, S.J. with Clarke, J.A., Turner, A.H., and and Norell, M.A. (2011) “A small alvarezsaurid from the eastern Gobi Desert offers insight into evolutionary patterns in the Alvarezsauroidea”, in Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology[1], volume 31, number 1, →DOI, pages 144–153
  2. ^ Taylor, M. (12 February 2005). Re: Raptor Red and Heyday Of The Giants. Dinosaur Mailing List.
  3. ^ Williams, T. (13 February 2005). Re: Raptor Red and Heyday Of The Giants. Dinosaur Mailing List.
  4. 4.00 4.01 4.02 4.03 4.04 4.05 4.06 4.07 4.08 4.09 4.10 4.11 4.12 Lambert, D. (1993). "A to Z of Dinosaurs" In: The Ultimate Dinosaur Book. Dorling Kindersley.
  5. ^ Worth, G. (Ed.). N.d. Chondrosteus. In: The Dinosaur Encyclopedia. Retrieved March 16, 2009. Attributes misspelling to Huene, F. von. 1907–1908. Die Dinosaurier der europaischen Triasformation mit Beriicksichtigung der aussereuropaischen Vorkominnisse. Geol. Paleontol. Abhandl. Suppl. 1, pp. 1–419.
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 Rana, A.N. 2006. Country’s first dinosaur fossils. DAWN March 25, 2006.
  7. ^ Cecilia Apaldetti, Ricardo N. Martinez, Oscar A. Alcober and Diego Pol (2011) “A New Basal Sauropodomorph (Dinosauria: Saurischia) from Quebrada del Barro Formation (Marayes-El Carrizal Basin), Northwestern Argentina”, in PLoS ONE[2], volume 6, number 11, →DOI, page e26964
  8. ^ Henderson (2005). "Nano No More: The death of the pygmy tyrant." In: "The origin, systematics, and paleobiology of Tyrannosauridae”, a symposium hosted jointly by Burpee Museum of Natural History and Northern Illinois University.
  9. 9.0 9.1 Andrew T. McDonald (2011) “The taxonomy of species assigned to Camptosaurus (Dinosauria: Ornithopoda)”, in Zootaxa[3], volume 2783, pages 52–68
  10. ^ Cabreira, Sergio F. with Cesar L. Schultz, Jonathas S. Bittencourt, Marina B. Soares, Daniel C. Fortier, Lúcio R. Silva and Max C. Langer (2011) “New stem-sauropodomorph (Dinosauria, Saurischia) from the Triassic of Brazil”, in Naturwissenschaften[4], volume 98, number 12, →DOI, pages 1035–40
  11. ^ Leonardo S. Filippi, José Ignacio Canudo, Leonardo J. Salgado, Alberto C. Garrido, Rodolfo A. Garcia, Ignacio A. Cerda and Alejandro Otero (in press) “A new sauropod titanosaur from the Plottier Formation (Upper Cretaceous) of Patagonia (Argentina)”, in Geologica Acta[5], volume 9, number 1, →DOI, pages 1–23
  12. ^ Olshevsky, G. (February 9, 2001). Sauropodus. Dinosaur Mailing List.
  13. ^ This is an invalid name applied to what would now be recognized as a theropod, perhaps Megalosaurus, and considered invalid by the ICZN. For additional information, please see George Olshevsky's Dinosaur Genera List, The Theropod Database, or Dinogenera (French). Halstead, L.B., Sarjeant, W.A.S. (1993) “Scrotum humanum Brookes - the earliest name for a dinosaur?”, in Modern Geology, volume 18, pages 221–224
  14. ^ Chiappe, Luis M. with Dyke, Gareth J. (2006) “The Early Evolutionary History of Birds”, in Journal of the Paleontological Society of Korea, volume 22, number 1, pages 133–151
  15. ^ Buffetaut, E. with Suteethorn, V., Tong, H., and and Amiot, R. (2008) “Geological Magazine”, in (Please provide the book title or journal name), volume 145, number 5, pages 745–748
  16. ^ Worth, G. (Ed.). N.d. Tenchisaurus. In: The Dinosaur Encyclopedia. Retrieved March 16, 2009. Attributes misspelling to a Japanese guide to a Chinese dinosaur exhibit, 1981. And also to Glut, 1982.
  17. ^ "Japanese theropod nomen nudum extravaganza" Dinosaur Mailing List.
  18. ^ Rubén D. Juárez Valieri, José A. Haro, Lucas E. Fiorelli and Jorge O. Calvo (2010) “A new hadrosauroid (Dinosauria: Ornithopoda) from the Allen Formation (Late Cretaceous) of Patagonia, Argentina”, in Revista del Museo Argentino de Ciencias Naturales n.s.[6], volume 11, number 2, pages 217–231
  19. ^ You Hailu, Li Daqing and Liu Weichang (2011) “A New Hadrosauriform Dinosaur from the Early Cretaceous of Gansu Province, China”, in Acta Geologica Sinica, volume 85, number 1, →DOI, pages 51–57
  20. ^ Sankar Chatterjee, Wang, T., Pan, S.G., Dong, Z., Wu, X.C., and Paul Upchurch (2010) “A complete skeleton of a basal Sauropod Dinosaur from the early Jurassic of China and the origin of Sauropoda”, in Geological Society of America Abstracts with Programs[7], volume 42, number 5, page 26