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A special session on the Amatrice Earthquake of 24 August in Italy was held at the Congress of the Geological Society of Italy (Naples, 7 September, 2016). A video of the entire session is now available online. Although the talks are in Italian, it [...]
Henry Woods, 1899–1903. A monograph of the Cretaceous Lamellibranchia of England. Volume I. Palaeontographical Society (Palaeontographical Society) London 53–57:
Today's new ELI is 'Questions for any rock face 13: quarry economics; what questions about potential for quarry re-opening might be asked at any rock exposure?'
Take your pupils to an abandoned quarry and ask the series of questions provided to [...]
Mesosaurus was an unusual reptile. It looked kind of like crocodiles do today, with a long, thin body, eyes located on top of the skull, webbed feet, and an average length of about 16 inches. It also lived kind of … Continue reading
Ciri-ciri Ponsel Terkena Virus - beginilah dunia ponsel yang terus dihantui oleh virus-virus yang diciptakan. Dan kehadiran virus ini seperti parasit yang sangat merugikan. Namun kiranya kita semua tidak bisa mengenggap tidak ada keberadaanya. [...]
Throwing sticks in the Humber for the dog. Yesterday was too miserable.
The EMERGEO Working Group has conducted extensive field work after the 24 August 2016 Amatrice Earthquake in Italy and put together a report on the coseismic effects. The report is in English and can be downloaded from the INGV earthquake Blog here: [...]
We’re proud to announce that HMNS and some of the most loved natural history institutions in the world have partnered with Google to bring you a new online experience! This new online exhibition is available on g.co/naturalhistory and allows [...]
Suppose that I and Matt were right in our SVPCA talk this year, and the “Supersaurus” cervical BYU 9024 really is the C9 of a gigantic Barosaurus. As we noted in our abstract, its total length of 1370 mm is exactly twice that of the C9 [...]
Henry Woods, 1904-1913. A monograph of the Cretaceous Lamellibranchia of England. Volume II. Palaeontographical Society (Palaeontographical Society) London 58–65: