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Inthey relocated the civilian component to Savannah, Georgia where they found a supply of skilled labor, an airfield adjacent to the plant and room for expansion. Transportation facilities suitable for heavy equipment and machinery as well as weather favorable to year-round flight-testing and flight-training operations enhanced Savannah's appeal.
The new building opened in June and was dedicated on September 29, It housed production and flight testing for the GII. One year later, the Gulfstream line and the Savannah plant were sold to American Jet Industries, which was headed by entrepreneur Allen Paulson. It was the first business jet to fly over both poles. Gulfstream completed and delivered approximately 40 GIIBs.
Also in this year, the company's name changed to Gulfstream Aerospace Corp. The following year, Gulfstream offered 8. InChrysler Corp. The GIV was the first jet in business aviation to have an all-glass cockpit. The company signed a five-year contract with NetJets in Collier Trophy, the highest honor in aeronautics or astronautics in North America.
Those service centers, along with a Gulfstream facility in Westfield, Massachusetts, formed General Dynamics Aviation Services, which maintained and repaired Gulfstream and other business-jet aircraft.
InGulfstream renamed its products, using Arabic numerals instead of Roman numerals to differentiate its aircraft. At the time, the company's lineup included the ultra long-range Gulfstream G and G, the long-range Gulfstream Gthe mid-range Gulfstream G and G, and the high-speed G InGulfstream acquired a service center at the London-Luton Airport, the first Gulfstream-owned service center to be operated outside the United States. Also, inthe long-range Gulfstream G was introduced.
The large-cabin, mid-range G was presented a year later. InGulfstream was awarded the Collier Trophy for the development of the G Gulfstream also designed and developed a means of reducing the sonic boom caused by an aircraft "breaking" the sound barrier — the Quiet Spike.
The G was the first business jet to be certified by the FAA for Stage 4, the industry's most stringent noise standards. Also inGulfstream announced plans to expand its manufacturing and service facilities in Savannah.
Second, Emma Schachner, who also graduated inhas just published a paper that shows unidirectional airflow in the lungs of Savannah monitor lizards. This was unexpected, as unidirectional airflow was known before only in birds. September - Crocodiles in the age of dinosaurs New research, published in Proceedings of the Royal Society B has revealed the hidden past of crocodiles. While most modern crocodiles live in freshwater habitats and feed on mammals and fish, their ancient relatives were extremely diverse - with some built for running around like dogs on land and others adapting to life in the open ocean, imitating the feeding behaviour of today's killer whales.
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September - Palaeobiology's th MSc graduate sparks first reunion The University of Bristol's Palaeobiology and Biodiversity Research Group is celebrating the fact that students have now completed its MSc in Palaeobiology, with its first reunion event for former and current Bristol palaeobiologists.
The reunion weekend was a chance to welcome new members of staff, Dr Davide Pisani and Dr Jakob Vinther, and included talks from staff, students, and alumni, a CPD programme of new numerical methods, a tour and display, and a field trip.
September - Palaeontology student receives prestigious Fulbright award Rachel Frigot, who has just finished the MSc in Palaeobiology programme forhas received a Fulbright Award to enable her to study at Johns Hopkins University in the US on one of the most prestigious and selective scholarship programmes operating world-wide.
Rachel funded her Masters studies in Bristol over the past two years by working as a tutor. April - MSc project on giant marine reptile with a gammy jaw Imagine having arthritis in your jaw bones A new study has found signs of a degenerative condition similar to human arthritis in the jaw of a pliosaur, an ancient sea reptile that lived million years ago. Such a disease has never been described before in fossilised Jurassic reptiles.
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The animal is the pliosaur Pliosaurus from the Upper Jurassic of Westbury, Wiltshire, and the new paper, published today in Palaeontology is the core of Judyth Sassoon's research thesis which she completed while studying for the Bristol MSc in Palaeobiology.
April - Former MSc student publishes the textbook Steve Brusattewho completed the MSc in Palaeobiology in Bristol inand went on to work for his PhD at the American Museum of Natural History, has just published the most authoritative and up-to-date textbook on dinosaurs, with the title Dinosaur Paleobiology. The book covers all aspects of dinosaurs, from classification, phylogeny, and palaeobiology to their extinction and the origin of birds. This is the first in a new series of advanced palaeontological books, published worldwide by Wiley-Blackwell, and edited by Mike Benton from the Bristol group.
They were asked by BBC learning to create a number of short animations about maths for primary school Key Stage 2, and it ran on BBC2 as a 45 minute programme. The British Academy Children's Awards celebrates the very best in children's film, television, games and online media of the past year and the talent behind their successes. December - More scientific publications by Bristol MSc students has been marked by more top-level publications by former Bristol Palaeobiology Masters students.
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We count a further eight papers, bringing the running total, sinceto 91 papers. Highlights of include a paper in PNAS, one of the world's leading scientific journals, from Philippa Thorne, presenting her work on ichthyosaur evolution. The Bristol Palaeobiology and Biodiversity Research group overall published a total of 70 papers inof which the contribution by Masters students is 11 percent.
She shows that the evolution of ichthyosaurs, important marine predators of the age of dinosaurs, was hit hard by a mass extinction event million years ago.
Ichthyosaurs are iconic fossils, first discovered years ago by Mary Anning on the Jurassic coast of Dorset at Lyme Regis. The new study uses numerical methods to explore rates of evolution, diversity, and range of body morphology through the crisis. December - Record number of scientific publications by Bristol MSc students has seen the the largest number of publications by Bristol Palaeobiology Masters students, totalling 20 - one 'public understanding of science' contribution, and 19 scientific papers in journals ranging from Science to Palaeontology, and Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society to Biology Letters.
This brings the total of original refereed scientific papers by MSc and MSci students to 81, since the MSc began in The Bristol Palaeobiology and Biodiversity Research group overall published a total of 80 papers inof which the contribution by Masters students is 25 percent.
November - New prize announced for best MSc thesis A new prize for the best project from students enrolled for the MSc in Palaeobiology, to be called the David Dineley Prize, has been launched.
The first award will be made in earlyfor the best MSc thesis in the cohort, as judged by the teaching staff and the external examiner for the programme. May - MSc student wins prize for thesis Nick Crumpton, who completed the MSc in Palaeobiology in Bristol in Septemberhas just been awarded the Geologists' Association prize for one of the best earth sciences Masters theses in the UK in Nick worked on adaptation and morphometrics of the teeth of tiny Triassic and Jurassic mammals, and the prize was awarded for his application of innovative numerical imaging techniques and comparisons with analogous extant forms.
April - Former MSc students get permanent palaeontology positions Former students of the Bristol MSc have achieved excellent careers in palaeontology - in museums, universities, publishing, and the media. We normally do not highlight their new posts, but keep a list of current jobs of former students where we can. Many congratulations to them all! The Bath Royal Literary and Scientific Institution's museum holds a unique spectacular collection of exceptionally preserved fossils from the late Lias of Ilminster, Somerset, that show exquisite 3-dimensional detail, and many have soft tissues.
The funding supports essential curatorial work at the BRLSI and development of a substantial new research programme by Bristol MSc students, beginning with the October intake. Their work shows that diatoms, a form of planktonic algae, have been key to the evolution of the diversity of whales. The fossil record shows that diatoms and whales rose and fell in diversity together.
Whales do not eat diatoms, but the giant baleen whales feed on krill, small crustaceans that themselves feed on diatoms. December - Another bumper year for publications by Bristol MSc students The year has seen the publication of a further 11 scientific papers by current and former Bristol MSc and MSci palaeontology students.
This brings the total of original refereed scientific papers by MSc and MSci students to 64, since the MSc began in The Bristol Palaeobiology and Biodiversity Research group overall published a total of 64 papers inof which the contribution by Masters students is 17 percent.
The funding will pay for a preparator, and an Education Officer. MSc students can be part of this educational initiative. The project is planned to include outreach to schools and laboratory skills training for MSc students. MSc student Judyth Sassoon assisted with the launch of the award, and her tastefully varnished finger nails left have graced countless photographs worldwide. October - Why giant sea scorpions got so big Palaeozoic eurypterids were remarkable for their huge size.
It had been thought that these predators became ever larger in an 'arms race' with their prey, the heavily armnoured fishes, or that their size increase was enabled by extra-high levels of oxygen in the atmosphere at the time. The work is published today in Biology Letters. September - Fossil water scorpion was ancestor of giant sweep-feeders New finds of a fossil water scorpion that lived in rivers around Bristol some Million years ago have shown Bristol palaeontologists what the animal looked like and how it was related to other eurypterids.
It is published this week in the journal Palaeontology. September - Reptiles stood upright after mass extinction Having studied fossil tracks of reptiles from below and above the end-Permian mass extinction boundary, Prof Mike Benton and former MSc Palaeobiology student Tai Kubo found that medium- and large-sized reptiles changed from walking with a sprawling gait, to walking with their legs tucked under their bodies.
This happened across the crisis boundary, whereas evidence from skeletal fossils had previously suggested the transition took some million years, through much of the Triassic. September - No universal driver for plankton evolution During his MSc project, Bristol Palaeobiology student Ben Kotrc, now undertaking a PhD at Harvard, analysed the relative importance of abiotic versus biotic effect on the evolution of marine plankton.
The results of the work, supervised by Dr Daniela Schmidt and recently published in PNASshow that both competition with other organisms and long term climatic changes influence evolutionary change in radiolarians. June - New research on early mammals Two MSc Palaeobiology students in the Department of Earth Sciences have had notable successes in their work on the habits of some of the earliest mammals to have lived, some two hundred million years ago.
Nick Crumpton and Kelly Richards are studying the fossilised remains of animals from the Triassic and Jurassic periods, found in ancient caves in the Bristol area, applying innovative new research techniques. Nick has been honoured with a 'best paper' prize, and Kelly has raised funding for her advanced CT-scanning work.
This is one of several awards she has accumulated during her year in Bristol: The GSA award was made in Octoberand is reported here. November - Bristol MSci student publishes study on fossil whales Felix Marx, a final-year MSci student in the Department of Earth Sciences has just published his first paper in the Proceedings of the Royal Society, a journal of international significance. Felix looked at the fossil records of whales, seals, and sea cows, and compared the fossil data to the availability of appropriate rock; he finds evidence for some geological control of the fossil record signal, but enough of a biological signal emerges to be used for evolutionary studies.
September - Mass extinctions and the slow rise of the dinosaurs Dinosaurs survived two mass extinctions and 50 million years before taking over the world and dominating ecosystems, according to new research published this week. Reporting in Biology Letters, Steve Brusatte, in his last blast as an MSc student in the Department, together with colleagues, show that dinosaurs did not proliferate immediately after they originated, but that their rise was a slow and complicated event, and driven by two mass extinctions.
September - Bristol MSc student sheds new light on dinosaurian origins A new study shows that the dinosaurs originated in two steps, and that they did not compete in a straghtforward way with precursor groups. Steve Brusatte, while an MSc student in the Department, worked with Mike Benton, Marcello Ruta, and Graeme Lloyd to investigate the disparity and morphospace occupation, or overall variability, of dinosaurs and their main competitors, the crurotarsans, through the Late Triassic.
The dinosaurs took over some herbivore niches, but then remained at low disparity for 25 million years, before the majority of crurotarsans died out. July - Was it a bird or was it a plane? Interdisciplinary studies involving Bristol's departments of Earth Sciences and Aerospace Engineering have given a better understanding of the way that kuehneosaurs - a group of extinct reptiles - used their ribs to fly.
Koen Stein built models and tested them in a wind tunnel whilst he was studying for an MSc in Palaeobiology in the Department of Earth Sciences. The paper, in Palaeontology, has attracted a great deal of interest because of the bizarre concept of a Danish parrot, and obvious parallels with Monty Python's famous 'dead parrot' sketch, featuring the Norwegian blue parrot who was lying on his back because he was 'pining for the fjords'.
February - Bristol MSc student names two new dinosaurs from North Africa MSc student Steve Brusatte, and his former supervisor, Paul Sereno of the University of Chicago, describe two new dinosaurs, Kryptops, the oldest abelisauroid theropod, and Eocarcharia, the oldest carcharodontosaurid theropod, both from Niger in the Sahara, and both indicating the origins of their respective groups in Africa and surround lands.
December - Another bumper year for publications by Bristol MSc students The year has marked a record, with 14 publications by current and former MSc and MSci students. The Bristol Palaeobiology and Biodiversity Research group published a total of 61 papers inof which the contribution by Masters students is 21 percent. Steve Brusatte, who has just completed the Bristol MSc in Palaeobiology, has described a new species of Carcharodontosaurus, a huge predator from Morocco.
Carcharodontosaurus roamed North Africa million years ago, and it was larger than Tyrannosaurus rex.