Departmental Staff List (25) 83282 to the extension number. . The following tables list all staff in the department, together with phone extension numbers and email addresses. Click on a staff member's name to go to their own home page. If phoning from outside the Institute, add +86 Name Phone Email Dr. Zhang Renbing 132 email@example.com Dr. GUO Zhenyu 176 firstname.lastname@example.org Dr. GU Zhiwei 175 email@example.com Dr. SHA Jingeng 181 firstname.lastname@example.org Dr. WANG Xiangdong 185 email@example.com Dr. CHEN Xiuqin 186 firstname.lastname@example.org Dr. WANG Haifeng 178 email@example.com Dr. FENG Weimin 177 firstname.lastname@example.org Dr. YUAN Wenwei 189 email@example.com Dr. FAN Junxuan 183 Dr. CAI Huawei 176 firstname.lastname@example.org Dr. CHEN Zhe 183 email@example.com Dr. HUANG Diying 156 firstname.lastname@example.org Dr. LI Gang 190 email@example.com Ms. ZHU Rongjing 180 firstname.lastname@example.org Dr. ZHU Xuejian email@example.com
Professor ZHANG Haichun, Director of Department of Invertebrate Palaeontology
Researchers are dealing with various invertebrate fossil groups from Precambrian to Cenozoic, including arthropods (mainly trilobites,insects and“ conchostracans”), graptolites, brachiopods, molluscs (particularly cephalopods, bivalves and gastropods), corals, small shelly fossils, echinoderms and some problematic types. Major research interest lies in the origin of major fossil invertebrate groups, together with their micro- and macroevolution, palaeoecology, and associated stratigraphic and paleogeographic implications. Current research areas include: Origin and early evolution of life on Earth; Process, pattern and dynamics of major biotic events during the Early Paleozoic; Macroevolution of major marine invertebrate groups during the Middle to Late Paleozoic; Biotic and tectonic coevolution of the Gondwana and Tethys supercontinents; Global Boundary Stratotype Sections and Points (GSSP) of key stratigraphic intervals, and post-stratotype investigations; Evolution of lake systems and their hinterland during the Jurassic and Cretaceous; The Jehol Biota and Mesozoic biotic events.