Paleontology Newswire (Page 6)

Paleontology Newswire (Page 6)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Paleontology. (Page 6)

Results 101 - 120 of 37,084 in Paleontology

  1. Great Britaina s Iconic Phone Booth Becomes Full-Service Coffee ShopRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | 1560 KNZR

    In this age of the cell phone, Britain's iconic red phone booths are quickly disappearing from the streets. Originally designed by Giles Gilbert Scott in the 1920s, the red booths were a 20th-century necessity of life.

    Comment?

  2. T-rex skeleton transported across Atlantic on KLM flight from the US to NetherlandsRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | Daily Mail

    A national airline had an unusual passenger for a trans-Atlantic flight - a 6-tonne, 43ft-long, 66-million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex holding a Dutch passport. The fossil - one of the best-preserved dinosaur skeletons in the world - was transported from Chicago's O'Hare Airport to Amsterdam's Schiphol Airport by Dutch national airline KLM.

    Comment?

  3. Dinosaur TrainRead the original story

    Monday Aug 29 | KISU-TV Pocatello

    Join Buddy, an adorable preschool-age Tyrannosaurus Rex, who along with his Pteranodon family, ride the Dinosaur Train through prehistoric jungles, swamps, volcanoes and oceans. The Pteranodon kids visit the Jurassic Time Period to meet Apollo Apatosaurus, a huge, long-necked, long-tailed dinosaur who likes adventure.

    Comment?

  4. Primary Affects:Read the original story

    Monday Aug 29 | Psychology Today

    Last month we examined Interest, Fear, Surprise, Distress, and Anger. This month we look at Enjoyment, Shame, Disgust, and Dissmell .

    Comment?

  5. 94th LA County Fair Opens Sept. 2Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | Business Wire

    World's largest county fair challenges the public to "Dare to Fair" with "Jurassic Planet," a reimagined "Bodies" exhibit, summer ice skating and the ultimate hands-on sports experience. The LA County Fair promises a full menu of original Fair foods, including the world premiere of Deep-Fried Bacon S'mores.

    Comment?

  6. Archaeologists are fuming over a new study that claims the iconic...Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | Silicon Alley Insider

    Archaeologists are fuming over a new study that claims the iconic early human ancestor Lucy died of falling from a tree Lucy, the iconic hominin found in present-day Ethiopia, died 3.18 million years ago. Her cause of death has remained a mystery since her remains were first discovered in 1974.

    Comment?

  7. Some scientists say human-caused geological epoch upon usRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | The Times of Israel

    The human impact on Earth's chemistry and climate has cut short the 11,700-year-old geological epoch known as the Holocene and ushered in a new one, scientists said Monday. The Anthropocene, or "new age of man," would start from the mid-20th century if their recommendation - submitted Monday to the International Geological Congress in Cape Town, South Africa - is adopted.

    Comment?

  8. Scientists declare the dawn of the human-influenced Anthropocene eraRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | Daily Mail

    The human impact on Earth's chemistry and climate has cut short the 11,700-year-old geological epoch known as the Holocene and ushered in a new one. The Anthropocene, or 'new age of man,' would start from the mid-20th century if scientist's recommendation is adopted.

    Comment?

  9. PHOTO: This British iconic red phone booth has been transformed into a coffee shop.Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | ABC News

    In this age of the cell phone, Britain's iconic red phone booths are quickly disappearing from the streets. Originally designed by Giles Gilbert Scott in the 1920s, the red booths were a 20th-century necessity of life.

    Comment?

  10. The Anthropocene is here - " scientistsRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | New Vision

    The human impact on Earth's chemistry and climate has cut short the 11,700-year-old geological epoch known as the Holocene and ushered in a new one, scientists said Monday. The Anthropocene, or "new age of man," would start from the mid-20th century if their recommendation -- submitted Monday to the International Geological Congress in Cape Town, South Africa -- is adopted.

    Comment?

  11. Community News For The Wethersfield EditionRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | The Hartford Courant

    CenterPoint Community Church will sponsor a Military Whist to be held at Pitkin Community Center, 30 Greenfield St., on Thursday, Sept. 8, with doors opening at 6 p.m., and play beginning at 7 p.m. Instructor Kevin Welch will assist those without prior experience.

    Comment?

  12. Clock is Ticking on Digital TransformationRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | The QuickBase Blog

    If you don't like that idea, then you better get busy figuring out a way to stop it and become the one doing the gobbling, warns new research. By 2020, businesses that learn to master digital will become the predator, while those that make minor changes or don't do anything at all will become digital prey , says Forrester's Nigel Fenwick.

    Comment?

  13. Welcome to Whoopee LandRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | Slate Magazine

    On the outskirts of Kathmandu, just as the city fades to fields, thousands of Nepalis stream into Whoopee Land. Whirling rides, waterslides, and pop music offer an escape from the chaos of the city.

    Comment?

  14. Bone by bone, fossil found in a Rowan dig takes shape on a lab floorRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | Philly.com

    ... offer degrees in environmental science and geology starting in 2017. The latter will include a concentration in paleontology, the study of fossilized plants and animals. It's a program only a handful of American universities offer, and paying jobs ...

    Comment?

  15. Buried tectonic plate reveals hidden dinosaur-era seaRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 29 | Fox News

    The original skull of a Tyrannosaurus rex skeleton is shown at the Natural History Museum in Berlin, Germany December 16, 2015. A previously unknown tectonic plate - one that has been swallowed up by the Earth - has been discovered in the Philippine Sea, according to a recent study.

    Comment?

  16. Portsmouth and SouthseaRead the original story

    Sunday Aug 28 | Diamond Geezer

    When you've been to Portsmouth and Southsea several times before, where else is left to visit?Genesis ExpoFrom outside it's not immediately obvious what this building on Portsmouth's harbourfront is. A fossil shop, it says, although the reference to Genesis turns out to be rather more pertinent.

    Comment?

  17. Wollemi faces new threatRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Aug 28 | Blue Mountains Gazette

    It was the botanical equivalent of finding dinosaurs alive, but now the Wollemi pine faces a new threat to its fragile existence. Under threat: David Noble with a Wollemi pine.

    Comment?

  18. Briefly NotedRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Aug 28 | The New Yorker

    The Commander , by Laila Parsons . In the nineteen-thirties, Fawzi al-Qawuqji, who had led insurgencies against the French in Syria and the British in Palestine, became known in the West as a new Saladin, waging a holy war.

    Comment?

  19. Bringing back the woolly mammoth -- TEDxChristchurch 2016Read the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Aug 28 | Scoop

    Key points a Topics at TEDxChristchurch 2016 include de-extinction, the use of "waste" in architecture, and the restoration of New Zealand's bird population a Story about Cacophony Project timely in light of Predator-Free New Zealand initiative a Youth memberships sold out a Creative new TEDxChristchurch Village You don't need a ticket to Jurassic Park to experience a bygone time. This year TEDxChristchurch is transporting attendees to the past to make a difference for the future.

    Comment?

  20. Scientists unravel the ancient enigma of tuataraRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Aug 28 | The New Zealand Herald

    Sequencing the tuatara's entire genome revealed some fascinating twists that even Dr Neil Gemmell and his colleagues weren't expecting. Photo / Supplied New Zealand's tuatara has proven itself a treasure trove of genetic surprises - among them its distant DNA link to humans.

    Comment?