Primatomorpha

the mirorder which includes humans

The Primatomorpha are a mirorder of mammals. They have two orders: the Dermoptera or colugos and the Primates (Plesiadapiformes, Strepsirrhini, Haplorhini).[5][2][6][7]

Primatomorpha
Temporal range: Late CretaceousHolocene, 66–0 Ma[1][2]
Colugo (Galeopterus variegatus, adult female), Central Catchment Area, Singapore - 20060618.jpg
Primates - some families.jpg
Scientific classification e
Kingdom: Animalia
Phylum: Chordata
Class: Mammalia
Magnorder: Boreoeutheria
Superorder: Euarchontoglires
Grandorder: Euarchonta
Mirorder: Primatomorpha
Beard, 1991[3]
Orders
Euarchontoglires 
 Glires 

 RodentiaRuskea rotta.png



 LagomorphaLepus timidus - 1700-1880 - Print - Iconographia Zoologica -(white background).jpg



Euarchonta

 ScandentiaDie Säugthiere in Abbildungen nach der Natur, mit Beschreibungen (Plate 34) (white background).jpg


Primatomorpha

 DermopteraCynocephalus volans Brehm1883 (white background).jpg


 Primates 
 Strepsirrhini 

lemuroidsFMIB 46849 Primates Maki Moccoe Lemur catta (white background).jpeg



lorisoidsNycticebus (white background).jpg



 Haplorrhini 

 TarsiiformesSäugethiere vom Celebes- und Philippinen-Archipel (Taf. III) (white background) (1).jpg


Simiiformes

PlatyrrhiniDie Säugthiere in Abbildungen nach der Natur, mit Beschreibungen (Plate 8) (white background).jpg



CatarrhiniCynocephalus doguera - 1700-1880 - Print - Iconographia Zoologica - Special Collections University of Amsterdam - (white background).tiff









ReferencesEdit

  1. "Primatomorpha". Paleobiology Database.
  2. 2.0 2.1 Zhang ML, Li ML, Ayoola AO, Murphy RW, Wu DD, Shao Y (November 2019). "Conserved sequences identify the closest living relatives of primates". Zoological Research. 40 (6): 532–540. doi:10.24272/j.issn.2095-8137.2019.057. PMC 6822925. PMID 31393097.
  3. Collectif (1991). Coppens Y, Senut B (eds.). Origine(s) de la bipédie chez les hominidés. CNRS Éditions (réédition numérique FeniXX). ISBN 978-2-271-10666-7.
  4. Wilson Mantilla, G. P.; Chester, S. G. B.; Clemens, W. A.; Moore, J. R.; Sprain, C. J.; Hovatter, B. T.; Mitchell, W. S.; Mans, W. W.; Mundil, R.; Renne, P. R. (2021). "Earliest Palaeocene purgatoriids and the initial radiation of stem primates". Royal Society Open Science. 8 (2): rsos.210050, 210050. Bibcode:2021RSOS....810050W. doi:10.1098/rsos.210050. PMC 8074693. PMID 33972886.
  5. Esselstyn JA, Oliveros CH, Swanson MT, Faircloth BC (September 2017). "Investigating Difficult Nodes in the Placental Mammal Tree with Expanded Taxon Sampling and Thousands of Ultraconserved Elements". Genome Biology and Evolution. 9 (9): 2308–2321. doi:10.1093/gbe/evx168. PMC 5604124. PMID 28934378.
  6. Meredith RW, Janečka JE, Gatesy J, Ryder OA, Fisher CA, Teeling EC, et al. (October 2011). "Impacts of the Cretaceous Terrestrial Revolution and KPg extinction on mammal diversification". Science. 334 (6055): 521–4. Bibcode:2011Sci...334..521M. doi:10.1126/science.1211028. PMID 21940861. S2CID 38120449.
  7. Zhou X, Sun F, Xu S, Yang G, Li M (March 2015). "The position of tree shrews in the mammalian tree: Comparing multi-gene analyses with phylogenomic results leaves monophyly of Euarchonta doubtful". Integrative Zoology. 10 (2): 186–98. doi:10.1111/1749-4877.12116. PMID 25311886.

Further readingEdit