Giraffa jumae is an extinct species of even-toed ungulate in the Giraffidae family. The species ranged from Malawi to Chad with a possible occurrence of the species or a closely related species found in Turkey. The type specimen was discovered during trenching excavations on the upper member of the Rawi Formation by Louis Leakey in the 1930s. The specimen was found with Ceratotherium simum, Suidae such as Metridiochoerus andrewsi, a Hippopotamus gorgops, and a nearly complete pygmy hippopotamus mandible.
- Giraffa jumae, The Paleobiology Database
- Frost, Stephen R.; Plummer, Thomas; Bishop, Laura C.; Ditchfield, Peter; Ferraro, Joseph; Hicks, Jason (2003), "Partial Cranium of Cercopithecoides kimeui Leakey, 1982 From Rawi Gully, Southwestern Kenya", American Journal of Physical Anthropology, 122 (3): 191–199, doi:10.1002/ajpa.10279, PMID 14533178
- Simmons, R. E.; Scheepers, L. (1996), "Winning by a neck: sexual selection in the evolution of giraffe", The American Naturalist, 148 (5): 771–786, doi:10.1086/285955
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