Original Paleoart Review of ‘Inglorious Empire’ Oviraptorosaur Discovery in Mongolia! Pterosaur Discovery In China!

Original Paleoart

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19th Oct 2020

Ancient Mammaliaform Discovered In Greenland

A new genus and species of mammaliaform was described recently in Greenland from a single partial jaw specimen, and though there is a limited amount of information to work with regarding this find, the implications are quite significant! This animal, which paleontologists named “Kalaallitkigun jenkinsi“, hails from around 215 million years ago, in what would have been the Late Triassic. Kalaallitkigun expands our current knowledge of the evolution of mammalian dental evolution and dietary evolution...

13th Oct 2020

Oviraptorosaur Dinosaur Discovered in Mongolia

Out of the famous fossil bearing Nemegt Formation has come yet another species of Oviraptorosaur, and this one is unlike any ever discovered in the past. Called “Oksoko avarsan“, three juvenile specimens of this dinosaur were discovered with remarkably complete skeletons, having died together in the Maastrichtian stage of the Late Cretaceous epoch, the very last stage before the reign of the dinosaurs ended. Upon inspection of such a rare, spectacular find, paleontologists immediately took...

08th Oct 2020

Mosasaur Discovered in Morocco

An exciting discovery has been made in the fossil-rich treasure troves of Morocco! Known for it’s remarkable phosphate mines, Morocco has been a site of many significant paleontological discoveries, and has produced fossils of world-famous genuses of dinosaurs such as Spinosaurus maroccanus.¬†Most recently, paleontologists have discovered the almost 3 and a half foot long skull of an aquatic mosasaur lizard, naming it “Gavialimimus almaghribensis”, meaning “Seagull Mimic of the Maghreb”. The most striking feature of...

06th Oct 2020

Prehistoric Crocodyliform Discovered in Spain

A new genus and species of crocodyliform has been discovered in Catalonia, Spain, from a partial skeleton. Hailing from the Cretaceous period, this animal brings us a fascinating picture of the ecosystems of prehistoric Spain in the last era of the dinosaurs. Named “Ogresuchus furatus“, (Literally referencing the fact that it looks like an ogre), this animal lived approximately 72 million years ago. Based on a partial upper jaw discovered, paleontologists can accurately state that...