Gondwanaland


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a hypothetical continent that (according to plate tectonic theory) broke up later into India and Australia and Africa and South America and Antarctica

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This denudation ofJhelum Group prevailed until the Carboniferous when the whole assembly of the Gondwanaland drifted to the South Pole and embraced the glacial environment.
But like a twisting narrative, like the moving threads of my father's two-yearly transfers, like my flotsam of memories, Gondwanaland started falling apart, making the Indian subcontinent float away, ever so slowly, towards the northern hemisphere.
On the other hand, a similar smooth correlation between older (or more consolidated) structures and high S-velocity values has been found (at this depth range) for the continents: South America (Corchete, 2012), Antarctica (Corchete, 2013a) and Africa (Corchete, 2013b), which were part of the same super-continent Gondwanaland.
1979): Biogeographic significance of the Late Mesozoic and Tertiary molluscan faunas of Seymour Island (Antarctic Peninsula) to the final breakup of Gondwanaland.
Biogeographic significance of the late Mesozoic and early Tertiary molluscan faunas of Seymour Island (Antarctic Peninsula) to the final breakup of Gondwanaland.
Australian and Indian lensmen discover Pilbara, which shares with India the common past of Gondwanaland
The opening pages refer to Gondwanaland and the subsequent geological history and the arrival of indigenous peoples.
The Gondwanaland Weta: family Anostostomatidae (formerly in Stenopelmatidae, Henicidae or Mimnermidae): nomenclatural problems, world checklist, new genera and species.
The isolation of this ancient fragment of Gondwanaland having been broken, these Lapita colonists among other effects had a serious impact on the endemic biota, including the rapid extinction of giant Sylviornis birds, land tortoises, and other bizarre forms.
When Australia broke away from Gondwanaland in the Cretaceous period, more than 110 million years ago, the centre of the continent was covered by a vast inland sea.
Some 200 million years ago Antarctica was joined to South America, Africa, India and Australia in a single large continent called Gondwanaland.
Meantime development of the cruzi clade is thus suggested to have initiated prior to splitting up the southern continent Gondwanaland in the cenozoic era (Briones et al.
About 200 million years ago, Pangaea (super continent) broke into two new continents, Laurasia existing as a part of the split, in the late Mesozoic era and Gondwanaland.
The current theory poses that the ostrich's ancestor rafted on India when the supercontintent Gondwanaland broke apart.
It is known that the Antarctic continental shelf is holding rich natural resources (surveys have proven that it has been part of the super-continent Gondwanaland that back in the Palaeozoic era consisted of South America, Africa and Australia).