Saturday, April 12, 2008

It's a blog explosion!

Our paleontologists have had such a blast sharing their doings with you that we've created a new HMNS blog - BEYONDbones - so that all our other kinds of scientists can share their news and experiences with you, too.

What's it like to raise a tarantula? How many stars, planets and other celestial objects can you see in the night sky this month? Can you make a backyard garden into your own private Cockrell Butterfly Center? We've got dozens of bloggers from all corners of the Museum who can't wait to share.

I hope you'll take a moment to check it out - and leave us a comment to let us know what you think.

In other good news, the paleo team is headed back into the field this week, so we'll have more news and pictures of what they find for you soon.

12 comments:

SPEC said...

Here is a great video link I found about leonardo:

http://www.exn.ca/dinosaurs/video.asp#

heading: "Dino mummy first to be discovered"

Matt

Fabio Manucci said...

Dear Doctor Bakker,
I'm a young paleoenthusiast; I manage a news site dedicated to italian paleonthology (I live in Italy; I hope my english is correct!) and I would like very much to ask you a few questions, for an interview I'd publish on the net. For me it would be a real honor...I'm crazy about mesozoic life and I hope I'll be able to make my dreams come true on a work level (unfortunately, Italy is in the last place for scientific matters...).
I'm part of the "Progetto Argendino"...which for a couple of years is doing research in the Neuquen zone, in Patagonia. Some of the findings have been incredible! In a site dating to the cenomanian, they've found the remains of three abelisaurids and a sauropod, together!
It seems as if this particular grouping isn't due to phisical agents. Sauropods were very common in the south, and together with some friends (I'm the youngest one, I'm only 18 years old) we're studying the faunistic replacement wich happened during the late cretaceous, in the Neuquen zone.
I've read your article regarding brontophagy. It was very interesting!! It would be nice to find similar evidence in the sudamerican predators, like carcharodontosaurs, Megaraptor and abelisaurs. This is my site's web address: http://jurassicitalyblog.splinder.com/

My best regards

Fabio Manucci(Jurassic Fabio)

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TuMmBLleWeEd said...

Dear Dr. Bakker

I love the work! I know this might
sound crazy but I have a question?

I have been looking at the possibilities that gravity may have had an impact on the extinction of the dinosaurs 65 million years ago.
Is it possible that 200 million years ago the earth was in a closer orbit around the sun compared to its position today?
And would that have an affect on a species deriving from more or less gravity?

Yours In The Quest
Richard Harrison

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