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Paleontologists unearth one of the largest new species of dinosaur in Australia

Paleontologists estimated the dinosaur reached a height of 5-6.5 metres at the hip and 25-30 metres in length, making it as long as a basketball court and as tall as a two storey building.
Dr. Scott Hocknull and Robyn Mackenzie pose with a 3D reconstruction and the humerus bone of "Cooper," a new species of dinosaur discovered in Queensland and recognised as the largest ever found in Australia, in this undated handout image made available to Reuters on June 8, 2021 in Eromanga, Australia. (via REUTERS)
Dr. Scott Hocknull and Robyn Mackenzie pose with a 3D reconstruction and the humerus bone of "Cooper," a new species of dinosaur discovered in Queensland and recognised as the largest ever found in Australia, in this undated handout image made available to Reuters on June 8, 2021 in Eromanga, Australia. (via REUTERS)
Published on Jun 08, 2021 01:22 PM IST
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Reuters | | Posted by Srimoyee Chowdhury

Fossils of Titanosaur, oldest member of dinosaur group, unearthed in Argentina

The dinosaur's incomplete skeletal remains were discovered south of the city of Neuquen.
Palaeontologists excavate of dinosaur bones that belonged to a titanosaur in Neuquen province, Argentina February 19, 2017. CTyS-UNLaM/Handout via REUTERS ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY.(via REUTERS)
Palaeontologists excavate of dinosaur bones that belonged to a titanosaur in Neuquen province, Argentina February 19, 2017. CTyS-UNLaM/Handout via REUTERS ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY.(via REUTERS)
Published on Mar 02, 2021 11:29 AM IST
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Reuters |

Japanese scientists unearth largest dinosaur fossils

Researchers from Japan have unearthed a new species of dinosaur which measured eight-meters long and weighed close to five tons.
Japanese scientists unearth largest dinosaur fossils.(Unsplash)
Japanese scientists unearth largest dinosaur fossils.(Unsplash)
Updated on Sep 08, 2019 10:30 AM IST
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Washington D.C. [USA] | By Asian News International

Scientists unearth 220 million-year-old dinosaur fossils in Argentina

The find was discovered in September last year in San Juan province, about 1,100 kilometres (680 miles) west of Buenos Aires.
Handout photo released by the Institute and Museum of Natural Sciences (IMCN) of the San Juan University, of a scientist taking samples of a 220-million-year-old fossil at the Ischigualasto National Park in San Juan provice, Argentina on April 8, 2019. - A 220-million-year-old dinosaur cemetery was discovered in the west of Argentina, with fossils of at least ten individuals, announced a scientific source on April 17, 2019..(AFP)
Handout photo released by the Institute and Museum of Natural Sciences (IMCN) of the San Juan University, of a scientist taking samples of a 220-million-year-old fossil at the Ischigualasto National Park in San Juan provice, Argentina on April 8, 2019. - A 220-million-year-old dinosaur cemetery was discovered in the west of Argentina, with fossils of at least ten individuals, announced a scientific source on April 17, 2019..(AFP)
Updated on Apr 18, 2019 02:10 PM IST
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Buenos Aires | By Press Trust of India

Scientists discover two new dinosaur fossils in China

An international team, including scientists from Wits University in South Africa, found the dinosaurs — Bannykus and Xiyunykus — which show adaptations thought to be related to eating insects that live in colonies.
The dinosaurs are both alvarezsaurs, an enigmatic group of theropod (meat-eating) dinosaurs which have many similarities with birds.(Reuters/Picture for representation)
The dinosaurs are both alvarezsaurs, an enigmatic group of theropod (meat-eating) dinosaurs which have many similarities with birds.(Reuters/Picture for representation)
Published on Aug 27, 2018 05:44 PM IST
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Beijing | By Press Trust of India

Prehistoric egg or pretty tool: Protecting dinosaur fossils in India

Aaliya Sultana Babi, popularly known as Dinosaur Princess, is working hard to draw attention to Raiyoli Balasinor Fossil Park in Gujarat
Aaliya Sultana Babi (in black) with a group of tourists at the Raiyoli Raiyoli Balasinor Fossil Park in Gujarat.(Photo Courtesy: Aaliya Sultana Babi; Photo by Himanshu Pandya)
Aaliya Sultana Babi (in black) with a group of tourists at the Raiyoli Raiyoli Balasinor Fossil Park in Gujarat.(Photo Courtesy: Aaliya Sultana Babi; Photo by Himanshu Pandya)
Updated on Jun 30, 2018 09:32 AM IST
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Monday, October 18, 2021