Since then, Banksia and Dryandra have been further grouped into subtribe Banksiinae, and another subtribe, Musgraveinae, erected to contain two new genera. The correct interpretation for Banksieaeidites does not appear to have been clarified since then, but treatment of the analogous genus for fossil leaves, Banksieaephyllum, is no longer consistent, with some botanists holding that it is still defined in terms of Banksieae, while others now treat it as defined in terms of Banksiinae. Dryandra has now been transferred into Banksia. Although as yet undetermined, the latter interpretation would result in Banksieaeidites becoming a nomenclatural synonym of Banksia.[original research?]
- Banksieaephyllum, a genus for specimens of organically preserved fossil leaves that can be attributed to subtribe Banksiinae, but not to a genus.
- Banksieaeformis, a genus for fossil leaves with the same architecture as Banksieaephyllum, but without organic detail; like Banksieaephyllum, these can be attributed to subtribe Banksiinae, but not to a genus.
- Cookson, Isabel C. & Duigan, Suzanne L. (1950). "Fossil Banksieae from Yallourn, Victoria, with notes on the morphology and anatomy of living species". Australian Journal of Scientific Research, Series B (Biological Sciences). 3 (2): 133–165.
- Vadala, Anthony J. & Drinnan, Andrew N. (1998). "Elaborating the Fossil History of Banksiinae: A New Species of Banksieaephyllum (Proteaceae) from the Late Paleocene of New South Wales". Australian Systematic Botany. 11 (4): 439–463. doi:10.1071/SB97021.
- Carpenter, Raymond J. & Gregory J. Jordan (1997). "Early tertiary macrofossils of Proteaceae from Tasmania". Australian Systematic Botany. 10 (4): 533–563. doi:10.1071/SB96016.
- Mast, Austin R. and Kevin Thiele (2007). "The transfer of Dryandra R.Br. to Banksia L.f. (Proteaceae)". Australian Systematic Botany. 20 (1): 63–71. doi:10.1071/SB06016.
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