Paleontologists from Japan's Hokkaido University, in collaboration with paleontologists from the Museum of Science and the Perot Science in Dallas, Texas, have found that 'lamb-osaich' ('dinosaur & #'). 39 ducklings were found out of the Arctic – part of the skull of Liscomb Bonebed's lambeosaurine dinosaur (71-68 Ma) found on the North Lion of Alaska. The previous bed of bone was known to have been rich in torosaurids hadrosaurine (invertebrate non-china dinosaurs).
It is found out at the first time that people had taken over the Arctic at the end of the Cretaceous. In addition, a abundance of Hadrosaurine fossils in comparison to the lambeosaurine fossils in the Lisbon Bonebed landscape environment is evident, suggesting that haverosaurines and lambeosaurines may have had different habitats options.
The paleontologists results were published today in Gaelic Science Reports. The document, entitled "The first capsule of the Liscomb Bonebed from The Cretaceous Prince Creek Formation, Alaska, is a United States," written by Yoshitsugu Kobayashi, Ph.D., and Ryuji Takasaki, from the University Hokkaido, in collaboration with Anthony R. Fiorillo, Ph.D., from the Perot Museum of Natural Science and Science. There are other authors by Ronald Tykoski, Ph.D. of the Perot Museum and Paul McCarthy, Ph.D., of Alaska University.
"This new look shows the geographic link between lambeosaurines in North America and the Far East," said Takasaki. "We hope, with more work in Alaska, the dinosaurs of Asia and North America will be closely connected."
The newly-discovered fossil which is housed in the Perot Museum of Natural History and Science, the fulmar, is one of the banner bones. The new supraoccipital is different from those in atrosaurines by discovering that there are large supraoccipital lumps and a short distance back. As these features are often found in the remaining members of Lambeosaurinae, the new supraoccipital was found.
“This first known testimony to the Arctic charr's Cretaceous sea eagle tells us that there is still a lot to learn about the biodiversity and ancient biological environments of our ancient head, and that the story that is the fossils is that to tell us, ”said Dr. Fiorillo.
The Arctic is a vast prey environment which is low in temperature, lacks sunlight during winters, and food resources are limited. Although warmer in the late Cretaceous, the Arctic was probably one of the most difficult places to live with a large spine at the time. The North Slope of Alaska is the famous Prince Creek Formation all over the world for exploring dinosaurs of the old Arctic. Because the dinosaurs discovered that the old Arctic was living in tropical or subtropical conditions, these dinosaurs challenge many of what we think of dinosaurs. The Liscomb Bonebed (71-68 Mah), deposited close to the ancient Arctic shore, is especially rich in dinosaur bones, with over 6,000 bones gathered so far.
Over 99 per cent of dinosaur fossils are known as the astronomers Liscomb Bonebed, a group of dinosaur herb-rich herbs that lived during the late Cretaceous and were found throughout much of the northern hemisphere. All the fossils from the Liscomb Bonebed have long been associated with dinosaurs released by the mountain ducks Edmontosaurus. To date, each of the recognized hatches across the Arctic, including those from the Liscomb Bonebed, has been thought to form part of the atrosaurian less of an alteration.
Fossil finds are from the historically significant lambeosaurine haverosaurid in Japanese Liscomb for Japanese podontologists. The first dinosaur, “Japanese”, Nipponosaurus, is the lambeosaurine onrosaur. Based on the new search, Hokkaido University and the Perot Museum were using this search to explore further the ecology of the Arctic atrosaurids.
Although the modern discovery reflects the Arctic environment by lambeosaurines, there is an unspecified taxonomic name and possible changes to the Arctic environment intensely unhealthy due to incompatibility of the zone. Further digging and further research will help answer these questions.
New dinosaur with ducks found in Alaska, researchers say (Update) t
Ryuji Takasaki et al, 1st Lambeosaurine Sword from the Liscomb sculpted from the Upper Cretaceous Prince Creek Formation, Alaska, United States t Science Reports (2019). DOI: 10.1038 / s41598-019-41325-8
Natural History and Perot Science Museum
Firstly, a dinosaur dinosaur was found on North Sleat Alaska (2019, 1 April).
gets back 1 April 2019
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