Skamieniałości

Sand and Cornstarch Dinosaur Fossils...that kids can really excavate!

Sand and Cornstarch Dinosaur Fossils

Sand and Cornstarch Dinosaur Fossils...that kids can really excavate!

CLEMENTONI LABORATORIUM SKAMIENIAŁOŚCI 60585

CLEMENTONI LABORATORIUM SKAMIENIAŁOŚCI 60585

make your own fossils  (dinosaurs, shells, etc.)    1 cup used coffee grounds  1/2 cup cold coffee  1/2 cup salt  1 cup flour    200 for 30 min, cool on one side then flip and dry on counter overnight

Dinosaur Fossils

make your own fossils (dinosaurs, shells, etc.) 1 cup used coffee grounds 1/2 cup cold coffee 1/2 cup salt 1 cup flour 200 for 30 min, cool on one side then flip and dry on counter overnight

Two ancient reptile fossils preserved in fine, volcanic sediments from Liaoning (China).

Two ancient reptile fossils preserved in fine, volcanic sediments from Liaoning (China).

This extremely rare and scientifically important specimen is the largest lizard ever found in amber. In fact, it is the largest complete animal ever discovered in amber and among the finest fossil vertebrates known to exist.

This extremely rare and scientifically important specimen is the largest lizard ever found in amber. In fact, it is the largest complete animal ever discovered in amber and among the finest fossil vertebrates known to exist.

National Dinosaur Museum | Palaeontologist Paul Sereno compares a human skull with that of a Carcharodontosaurus, a Spinosaurus and a Tyrannosaurus.

National Dinosaur Museum | Palaeontologist Paul Sereno compares a human skull with that of a Carcharodontosaurus, a Spinosaurus and a Tyrannosaurus.

Edmontosaurus is a genusof hadrosaurid (duck-billed) dinosaur. It contains two known species: Edmontosaurus regalis and Edmontosaurus annectens. Fossils of E. regalis have been found in rocks of western North America that date from the late Campanian stage of the Cretaceous Period 73 million years ago, while those of E. annectenswere found in the same geographic region but in rocks dated to the end of the Maastrichtian stage of the Cretaceous, 66 million years ago

Edmontosaurus is a genusof hadrosaurid (duck-billed) dinosaur. It contains two known species: Edmontosaurus regalis and Edmontosaurus annectens. Fossils of E. regalis have been found in rocks of western North America that date from the late Campanian stage of the Cretaceous Period 73 million years ago, while those of E. annectenswere found in the same geographic region but in rocks dated to the end of the Maastrichtian stage of the Cretaceous, 66 million years ago

The claws of Therizinosaurus - Therizinosaurus is a genus of very large theropod dinosaurs. Therizinosaurus comprises the single species T. cheloniformis, which lived in the late Cretaceous Period (late Campanian-early Maastrichtian stages, around 70 million years ago), and was one of the last and largest representatives of its unique group, the Therizinosauria

The claws of Therizinosaurus - Therizinosaurus is a genus of very large theropod dinosaurs. Therizinosaurus comprises the single species T. cheloniformis, which lived in the late Cretaceous Period (late Campanian-early Maastrichtian stages, around 70 million years ago), and was one of the last and largest representatives of its unique group, the Therizinosauria

The theropods of northern Germany by Hyrotrioskjan.deviantart.com on @DeviantArt

The theropods of northern Germany by Hyrotrioskjan.deviantart.com on @DeviantArt

These fossils found in northeastern China show the diversity and small sizes of some of the feathered dinosaurs. Many avian traits evolved in dinosaurs long before birds themselves appeared. Photograph by Robert Clark, Fossils from the Institute of Vertebrate Paleontology and Paleoanthropology, Beijing; Shandong

These fossils found in northeastern China show the diversity and small sizes of some of the feathered dinosaurs. Many avian traits evolved in dinosaurs long before birds themselves appeared. Photograph by Robert Clark, Fossils from the Institute of Vertebrate Paleontology and Paleoanthropology, Beijing; Shandong

Deinosuchus , 30 foot Crocodilian Skeleton Deinosuchus is an extinct genusrelated to the alligator that lived 80 to 73 million years ago (Ma), during the late Cretaceous period. The name translates as "terrible crocodile" and is derived from the Greek deinos "terrible", and soukhos "crocodile". The first remains were discovered in North Carolina (United States) in the 1850s; the genus was named and described in 1909

Deinosuchus , 30 foot Crocodilian Skeleton Deinosuchus is an extinct genusrelated to the alligator that lived 80 to 73 million years ago (Ma), during the late Cretaceous period. The name translates as "terrible crocodile" and is derived from the Greek deinos "terrible", and soukhos "crocodile". The first remains were discovered in North Carolina (United States) in the 1850s; the genus was named and described in 1909

Diplomystus dentatus with Knightia in its mouth - Green River Formation Fossils - Fossil Butte National Monument, Wyoming

Diplomystus dentatus with Knightia in its mouth - Green River Formation Fossils - Fossil Butte National Monument, Wyoming

Długi nagi pień, z którego końca wyrastały ku górze gałązki – tak wyglądało Eospermatopteris najstarsze znane nam drzewo, które rosło 385 milionów lat temu. Co prawda na jego skamieniałości n…

Długi nagi pień, z którego końca wyrastały ku górze gałązki – tak wyglądało Eospermatopteris najstarsze znane nam drzewo, które rosło 385 milionów lat temu. Co prawda na jego skamieniałości n…

Largest Turtle Shell ever found

Largest Turtle Shell ever found

The claw of Therizinosaurus - Therizinosaurus is a genus of very large theropod dinosaurs. Therizinosaurus comprises the single species T. cheloniformis, which lived in the late Cretaceous Period (late Campanian-early Maastrichtian stages, around 70 million years ago), and was one of the last and largest representatives of its unique group, the Therizinosauria

The claw of Therizinosaurus - Therizinosaurus is a genus of very large theropod dinosaurs. Therizinosaurus comprises the single species T. cheloniformis, which lived in the late Cretaceous Period (late Campanian-early Maastrichtian stages, around 70 million years ago), and was one of the last and largest representatives of its unique group, the Therizinosauria

The skull of prehistoric crocodile Sarcosuchus next to a human.

The skull of prehistoric crocodile Sarcosuchus next to a human.

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