"gigantopterid" = an English noun describing large leaves with complex reticulate venation resembling the Cathaysian fossil seed plant genus Gigantopteris and North American genus Delnortea of the Permian Period, 260 million years ago"

You are here: Browser Issues and FTP

directory bookmark print

[ Possible Issues ]

Contact me if you wish to send the webmaster any electronic files.

The image to the left is petrified log "float" resting on Quaternary alluvium, Blue Canyon, Petrified Forest National Park, southwestern North America (the image was provided by T. Scott Williams, Park Curator and Photographer, and is reproduced here with his permission.

CLICK HERE TO ACCESS FTP - [You must accept ()Security Certificate ]

NOTE: This area is intended solely for the use of Runadun and gigantopteroid users approved by John M. Miller, Ph.D. and/or the webmaster. Unauthorized use or tampering of this area is strictly prohibited and may be punishable in a court of United States law to the fullest extent. CLICK HERE for our Policy Statement

[ Browser Issues ]

Q: Why does the Mozilla Firefox Browser (versions 4.0 and later) take so long to load a web page, or sometimes fail to display all the references of an essay?
A: A couple of the "gigantopteroid" essays have more than 10,000 lines of code. If you are unable to view all the references for one or more of the gigantopteroid essays then use a different browser or try another machine with more memory.

Q: I am having problems viewing the image galleries.
A: My web site uses in-line frames. Some browsers such as Mozilla Firefox do not read these frames well. Use a different browser if you are having issues.

[ File Transfer Protocol ]

Q: What is File Transfer Protocol (FTP)?
A: File Transfer Protocol (FTP), a standard Internet protocol, is the simplest way to exchange files between computers on the Internet.

Q: How do I use the "gigantopteroid" FTP Site?
A: Enter the user name and password provided to you by the webmaster.

Q: My user name and/or password is not working.
A: The FTP server may be overwhelmed with users or that the hosting service is experiencing technical difficulties.

The image above is the lower canyon of the Rio Concho which cuts through marine rocks of the Upper Cretaceous Ojinaga Formation, and the Santa Teresa Anticline of the Sierra Matasaquas (in the distance), southwestern North America. The Rio Concho drains a significant part of the northern Sierra Madre Occidentale and furnishes the Rio Bravo del Norte (Rio Grande) with much of its seasonal flow just above Ojinaga, Chihuahua, Mexico. Fossiliferous facies of the Ojinaga Formation yield Inoceramus, among other invertebrates.

[ top ]