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JPT Nº16

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 REFERENCES CITED

 

D’Urso, P. ., R. G. Thompson, and W. J. Earwaker. 2000. Stereolithographic (SL) biomodelling in palaeontology: a technical note. Rapid Prototyping Journal 6:212– 216.

 

Hasiuk, F. 2014. Making things geological: 3- D printing in the geosciences. GSA Today 24:28–29.

 

Hasiuk, F., and C. Harding. 2016. Touchable topography: 3D printing elevation data and structural  models to overcome the issue of scale. Geology Today 32:16–20.

 

Horowitz, S. S., and P. H. Schultz. 2014. Printing space: Using 3D printing of digital terrain models in geosciences education and research. Journal of Geoscience Education 62:138–145.

 

Lautenschlager, S., and M. Rücklin. 2014. Beyond the print—virtual paleontology in science publishing, outreach, and education. Journal of Paleontology 88:727–734.

 

Mallison, H., and O. Wings. 2014. Photogrammetry in paleontology—a practical guide. Journal of Paleontological Techniques 12:1–31.

 

McMenamin, P. G., M. R. Quayle, C. R. McHenry, and J. W. Adams. 2014. The production of  anatomical teaching resources using three-dimensional (3D) printing technology. Anatomical Sciences Education 7:479–486.

 

Niven, L., T. E. Steele, H. Finke, T. Gernat, and J.-J. Hublin. 2009. Virtual skeletons: using a structured light scanner to create a 3D faunal comparative collection. Journal of Archaeological Science 36:2018–2023.

 

Preece, D., S. B. Williams, R. Lam, and R. Weller. 2013. “Let’s Get Physical”: Advantages of a physical model over 3D computer models and textbooks in learning imaging anatomy. Anatomical Sciences Education 6:216–224.

 

Rahman, I. A., K. Adcock, and R.  J. Garwood. 2012. Virtual Fossils: a New Resource for Science Communication in Paleontology. Evolution: Education and Outreach 5:635–641.

 

Scalfani, V. F., and T. P. Vaid. 2014. 3D printed molecules and extended solid models for teaching symmetry and point groups. Journal of Chemical Education 91:1174–1180.

 

Sutton, M., I. Rahman, and R. Garwood. 2014. Techniques for Virtual Palaeontology. John Wiley & Sons, West Sussex, UK, 249 pp.

 

Sutton, M. D., R. J. Garwood, D. J. Siveter, and D. J. Siveter. 2012. SPIERS and VAXML; A software toolkit for tomographic visualisation and a  format for virtual specimen interchange. Palaeontologia Electronica 15:5T, 1–14.

 

Teshima, Y., A. Matsuoka, M. Fujiyoshi, Y. Ikegami, T. Kaneko, S. Oouchi, Y. Watanabe, and K. Yamazawa. 2010. Enlarged skeleton models of plankton for tactile teaching; pp. 523–526 in K. Miesenberger, J. Klaus, W. Zagler, and A. Karshmer (eds.), Computers Helping People with Special Needs. Springer, Berlin, Germany.

 

Thomas, D. B., J. D. Hiscox, B. J. Dixon, and J. Potgieter. 2016. 3D  scanning and printing skeletal tissues for anatomy education. Journal of Anatomy 229:473– 481.

 

Tschopp, E., and G. Dzemski. 2012. 3- dimensional reproduction techniques to preserve and spread paleontological material–a case study with a diplodocid sauropod neck. Journal of Paleontological Techniques 10:1–8.

 

Yammine, K., and C. Violato. 2016. The effectiveness of physical models in teaching anatomy: a meta-analysis of comparative studies. Advances in Health Sciences Education 21:883–895.


 

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