Very nice! You should add some cambridge greensand specimens there as well. I know theyr fragmentary, but it would be interesting to see how they compare in size. On the side not it might be good if those parts that are reconstructed would be in some gray tone. It would make it immediately obvious which parts are the real specimen and which parts are reconstructed.
I might do something for Cambridge Greensand pterosaurs, now that you mention it. I didn't make the reconstructed parts grey because this was originally a reference study for another work, but I might as well since that is still a way off.
It's been moved around between Ornithocheiroidea and Ctenochasmatoidea since 2002 when Unwin first suggested it was an aberrant ctenochasmatoid. A recent study shows that a good part of the tip of the snout was faked after it was attached to the rest of the specimen upside-down. When all this is taken into account Cearadactylus makes perfect sense as an ornithocheiroid.