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pachy-pleuro-whatnot-odon posted a topic in Questions & AnswersHi everyone, Last year we visited a dinosaur show (I believe something like "DinoExpo") in our area in the Alsace (France), where they screened a film about the meteor-strike that killed the dinosaurs. It was spoken in French (though could of course have been voiced-over) and I hadn't seen it before. However, my wife, who normally isn't overly interested in anything dinosaur liked it a lot, to the extent of asking me afterwards whether I could find it so she could finish watching it. As I don't know where to start on it, I thought I'd ask here... So, the documentary's most defining features I remember: 1. It's a 3D animation 2. The topic is the timeline of the impact of the meteor that killed the dinosaurs 3. This timeline is used to explain events that occurred around the world immediately prior and immediately following the impact on an hour by hour pace 4. There seemed to be a greater emphasis on Mongolian dinosaurs than most documentaries I've seen Any pointers in the right direction would be greatly appreciated!
I recently acquired this nice algae specimen from one of the many Chinese Cambrian lagerstatten (Hongjingshao fm). The algae is preserved as a film on the shale, and unfortunately the shale is quite flaky. Several pieces of the lighter gray matrix have flaked off already, and there are quite a few other areas that look like they could fall off with the slightest bump. I can go ahead and glue the pieces that have fallen off back on, but I'd like to prevent the rest from coming off. However, I'm worried that the algae would quickly wash away if liquid touched it, especially something as harsh as acetone (if consolidated using standard methods). This is certainly the case with many fossils from similar formations. Do I have any options here?
Palaeontologist Steve Brusatte: we owe Jurassic Park a debt of gratitude By Andrew Anthony, The Observer, May 2018 https://www.theguardian.com/science/2018/may/13/steve-brusatte-palaeontologist-debt-gratitude-jurassic-park Yours, Paul H.
This thread explores the light hearted history of the dinosaurs in the public psyche. A visually nostalgic tour of the evolution of the very popular toy, the plastic dinosaur . Focusing on film, illustration, sculpture, vintage photography and of course our prehistoric plastic playmates. I hope it invokes some very happy memories from our childhoods Story starts here, Megalosaurus jawbone - in 1824. It was acquired by William Buckland (1784-1856), For the University of Oxford, after being found in a slate quarry in Stonesfield, Oxfordshire. The names of of both Megalosaurus and Dinosaur were coined by Richard Owen. In the UK in 1974 the Megalosaurus figure by Invicta Plastics was the best selling museum dinosaur. The first ever dinosaurs sculptures exhibited in the world are the fantastic Crystal Palace Dinosaurs. Displaying a series of sculptures of extinct animals. However, these are very misguided to modern standards, housed in London’s Crystal Palace, the sculptures were designed by Benjamin Waterhouse Hawkins under the scientific direction of Richard Owen.