mariolanzas: DEINONYCHUS OVER THE YEARS. 201…

mariolanzas:

DEINONYCHUS OVER THE YEARS. 2018 Mario Lanzas

this art is available for prints, t-shirts and other goods HERE

This Week in Dinosaur News: T. rex could turn …

This Week in Dinosaur News: T. rex could turn pretty quickly, Nanotyrannus is probably a juvenile T. rex, and our SVP wrap-up

The tyrannosaur Jane appears to be a juvenile T. rex according to an SVP presentation. Retrieved from https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Jane_Tyrannosaurus.jpg

Here’s what came out this week in dinosaur news:

  • More details from this years SVP conference (referenced abstracts can be found in the PDF from the meeting) source
    • T. rex could turn more quickly than similar dinosaurs
    • New histology…

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Orthacanthus and Xenacanthus by EsthervanHulse…

Orthacanthus and Xenacanthus by EsthervanHulsen

Alas, sharks have no larynges, so when the bite comes, Xenacanthus cannot scream.

mariolanzas: IGUANODON OVER THE YEARS. 2018 M…

mariolanzas:

IGUANODON OVER THE YEARS. 2018 Mario Lanzas

this art is available for prints, t-shirts and other goods HERE

mariolanzas: MEGALOSAURUS OVER THE YEARS. 201…

mariolanzas:

MEGALOSAURUS OVER THE YEARS. 2018 Mario Lanzas

this art is available for prints, t-shirts and other goods HERE

Montanoceratops – Episode 207

Dinosaur of the day Montanoceratops, a primitive ceratopsian with an unusually deep tail thanks to its vertebral spines.

Interview with Ashley & Lee Hall, both from the Cleveland Museum of Natural History. Ashley is the Adult Programs Coordinator and Lee is a Preparator and Lab Manager. But more importantly, like us, their wedding heavily featured dinosaurs.

In dinosaur news this week:

  • T. rex could turn more quickly than similar dinosaurs
  • New histology on the tyrannosaurs Jane & Petey show that Nanotyrannus is probably a juvenile T. rex
  • Simulated jaw mechanics showed the bite force and bone penetration of several tyrannosaurs
  • The juvenile T. rex Found N.E. Montana includes partial hands, feet, vertebrae, ribs, a partial skull, and teeth
  • Therizinosaurs have an unusual combination of basal arm musculature and more avian style leg musculature
  • Dinosaurs’ unique single ovary appears to have evolved after Oviraptor but before Troodontidae
  • We don’t know if large bodied dromaeosaurs (velociraptor and larger) had tail fans
  • The new “Mtuka titanosaur” was found in Africa
  • An analysis of fossil fragments in Mygatt-Moore showed about half of the bones had marks on them
  • Maiasaura humeri bone microstructure changed as they aged, supporting a shift from bipedal to quadrupedal
  • Pachycephalosaurus has theropod-like teeth in the front and other similarities to Dracorex
  • An analysis of the pachycephalosaur Sphaerotholus showed that all 3 species should be considered valid
  • Early dinosaurs had thin semi rigid eggs, but in the early to mid Jurassic their eggs got thicker—possibly as a solution to dehydration and predation
  • By studying dozens of crocodilian, turtle, and bird nests, researchers found that the arrangement is preserved well as it is buried
  • Professional fossil preparator tips include: wear gloves, use tools only after getting training, and test other methods in advance to avoid unwanted destruction
  • High quality photogrammetry and 3D printing can be achieved using cheaper equipment
  • It is important to standardize and clean up the large amounts of historical fossil data so that it is easy to search and understand

This episode is brought to you in part by TRX Dinosaurs, which makes beautiful and realistic dinosaur sculptures, puppets, and animatronics. You can see some amazing examples and works in progress on Instagram @trxdinosaurs

And by Permia, makers of the coolest prehistoric clothing and collectibles this side of the Holocene! Their scientifically accurate t-shirts, hoodies, stickers, and figurines are available now at Permia.com Get $5 off orders of $35 or more using the promo code IKNOWDINO before the end of the year.

To get access to lots of patron only content check out https://www.patreon.com/iknowdino

For links to every news story, all of the details we shared about Montanoceratops, more links from Ashley & Lee Hall, and our fun fact check out https://iknowdino.com/Montanoceratops-Episode-207/

Check out this episode!

I Know Dino Podcast Show Notes: Montanoceratop…

I Know Dino Podcast Show Notes: Montanoceratops (Episode 207)

Episode 207 is all about Montanoceratops, a primitive ceratopsian with an unusually deep tail thanks to its vertebral spines.

We also interview Ashley & Lee Hall, both from the Cleveland Museum of Natural History. Ashley is the Adult Programs Coordinator and Lee is a Preparator and Lab Manager. But more importantly, like us, their wedding heavily featured dinosaurs. Follow Ashley on twitter & Ins…

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Axial osteology of Concavenator corcovatus (…

Axial osteology of Concavenator corcovatus (Theropoda; Carcharodontosauria) from the Lower Cretaceous of Spain

https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cretres.2018.10.026 

horrible-lizards:Tyrannosaurus, 1919, by Charl…

horrible-lizards:

Tyrannosaurus, 1919, by
Charles R. Knight

cloudair: Fossil Sea Lilies from 400 million y…

cloudair:

 Fossil Sea Lilies from 400 million years ago. 

Museo de la Universidad de Valencia de Historia Natural

Scyphocrinites. Crinoidea. Early Devonian. Morocco