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Released:
11-Feb-2020 1:55 PM EST
Research Tip Sheet
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New Thalattosaur Species Discovered in Southeast Alaska

University of Alaska Fairbanks

Scientists at the University of Alaska Fairbanks have identified a new species of thalattosaur, a marine reptile that lived more than 200 million years ago.

Channels: All Journal News, Environmental Science, Marine Science, Nature, Paleontology, Scientific Reports, Dinosaurs, Staff Picks,

Released:
4-Feb-2020 2:10 PM EST
Research Results
Newswise: The “Firewalkers” of Karoo: Dinosaurs and Other Animals Left Tracks in a “Land of Fire”
  • Embargo expired:
    29-Jan-2020 2:00 PM EST
Released:
22-Jan-2020 2:05 PM EST
Research Results
Newswise: New species of Allosaurus discovered in Utah
  • Embargo expired:
    24-Jan-2020 7:00 AM EST

New species of Allosaurus discovered in Utah

University of Utah

A remarkable new species of meat-eating dinosaur, Allosaurus jimmadseni, was unveiled at the Natural History Museum of Utah. The huge carnivore inhabited the flood plains of western North America during the Late Jurassic Period, between 157-152 million years ago, making it the geologically oldest species of Allosaurus, predating the more well-known state fossil of Utah, Allosaurus fragilis.

Channels: Dinosaurs, Geology, History, Paleontology, All Journal News,

Released:
22-Jan-2020 5:55 PM EST
Research Results

Rutgers Geology Museum Hosts Open House

Rutgers University-New Brunswick

Presentations on natural disasters such as earthquakes, volcanoes and their impacts will be held in Scott Hall and are open to the public at the Rutgers Geology Museum’s 52nd Annual Open House. There will also be hands-on activity sessions for kids, a mineral sale and rock and mineral identification in Scott Hall, and make-and-take stations in the Rutgers Geology Museum. Field Station Dinosaurs will bring its baby Hadrosaurus puppet and will also offer hands-on activities for visitors. All events are free and no preregistration is required.

Channels: Dinosaurs, Education, Family and Parenting, Earthquakes, Natural Disasters, Volcanoes, Geology,

Released:
21-Jan-2020 10:00 AM EST
Research Results

Education

Researchers learn more about teen-age T.Rex

Oklahoma State University Center for Health Sciences

Without a doubt, Tyrannosaurus rex is the most famous dinosaur in the world. The 40-foot-long predator with bone crushing teeth inside a five-foot long head are the stuff of legend.

Channels: Archaeology and Anthropology, Dinosaurs, History, Paleontology, All Journal News, Staff Picks,

Released:
2-Jan-2020 12:15 PM EST
Higher Education Event
Newswise: Dinosaur-Era Shark Fossil Discovered in Kansas; Researchers Name It Cretodus Houghtonorum
  • Embargo expired:
    18-Nov-2019 4:00 AM EST

Dinosaur-Era Shark Fossil Discovered in Kansas; Researchers Name It Cretodus Houghtonorum

DePaul University

A 91-million-year-old fossil shark newly named Cretodus houghtonorum discovered in Kansas joins a list of large dinosaur-era animals. Preserved in sediments deposited in an ancient ocean called the Western Interior Seaway that covered the middle of North America during the Late Cretaceous period (144 million to 66 million years ago), Cretodus houghtonorum was an impressive shark estimated to be nearly 17 feet or slightly more than 5 meters long based on a new study appearing in the Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology.

Channels: All Journal News, Dinosaurs, Marine Science, Paleontology, Staff Picks,

Released:
17-Nov-2019 4:00 AM EST
Research Results

‘Ghost’ footprints from Pleistocene era revealed by radar tech

Cornell University

Invisible footprints hiding since the end of the last ice age – and what lies beneath them – have been discovered by Cornell University researchers using a special type of radar in a novel way.

Channels: All Journal News, Archaeology and Anthropology, Dinosaurs, Paleontology, Scientific Reports,

Released:
11-Nov-2019 2:25 PM EST
Research Results
Research Results


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