3 hrs ago | Ultimate-guitar.com
When a scientist discovers a new and unknown fossil, he gets to give it a scientific name.
4 hrs ago | The Jersey Journal
8 hrs ago | Connecticut Post
Stepping Stones Museum for Children in Norwalk, Conn., will welcome "Dinosaur Revolution" beginning Saturday, May 25, 2013.
13 hrs ago | EurekAlert!
The mighty T. rex may have thrashed its massive head from side to side to dismember prey, but a new study shows that its smaller cousin Allosaurus was a more dexterous hunter and tugged at prey more like a modern-day falcon.
WHEN something has a 10 million price tag, it's only fair to assume it's going to be pretty special.
It is not uncommon to come across claims of fossils being found in layers where we would not expect them to be, with combinations of animals from different geological eras coming together.
Being the first ever to examine a dinosaur fossil long buried in sedimentary rock is thrilling enough for a field researcher.
A new study conducted at the University of Bristol and published online today in the Journal of Evolutionary Biology sheds light on how the brain and inner ear developed in dinosaurs.
A seventh-grader from Holy Trinity School in San Pedro recently won the 2013 award for Academic Excellence from the Southern California Paleontological Society for his research project.
Scientists compare it to the one that killed off the dinosaurs. But, before you start scrambling for the next shuttle flight off this planet, rest assured: It will not strike Earth.
A unique emotional and spiritual relationship between dogs and foragers in Early Neolithic Siberia was reported by paleontologists from Europe, the United States, and Russia in the open access peer reviewed journal Public Library of Scienc e on May 17, 2013.