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Sandwich



the synapsid/sauropsid split

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- Mon, 10 Jun 2019 02:50:02 EST HItfDVUW No.23783
File: 1560149402588.jpg -(74522B / 72.78KB, 560x477) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. the synapsid/sauropsid split
so like
would it be possible to engineer a human being to have like, a quasi-squamate penis
like two functional dicks evolved so you can cum twice in a girl and fertilize her twice connected to two separate balls
does this make sense to anybody but me
>>
Wesley Geffingstitch - Sat, 15 Jun 2019 20:13:00 EST 5LTTsQPR No.23784 Reply
how is your brain going to work two dicks at the same time? It's not as smart as your mom.
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Graham Lighthood - Mon, 17 Jun 2019 17:17:07 EST r9q0bixU No.23785 Reply
We should be more like cuddle fish TBH.

Alternate Dinosaur Art.

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- Fri, 29 Dec 2017 17:39:55 EST uoBjLqWZ No.23595
File: 1514587195091.jpg -(153281B / 149.69KB, 1280x541) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Alternate Dinosaur Art.
No porn.
10 posts and 3 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Sidney Blunkinnock - Thu, 21 Feb 2019 21:09:50 EST u6HcXoCq No.23730 Reply
1550801390543.jpg -(718896B / 702.05KB, 3377x2020) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
DICKS EVERYWHERE
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Sidney Blunkinnock - Thu, 21 Feb 2019 21:15:19 EST u6HcXoCq No.23733 Reply
1550801719543.png -(1201121B / 1.15MB, 1024x584) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
š’€š’…—š’ŗš’Œ‘

Books?

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- Sun, 27 Oct 2013 23:50:38 EST +qnBArPe No.20780
File: 1382932238088.jpg -(157807B / 154.11KB, 660x489) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Books?
What are some books to hit up on Dinosaurs, particularly recent ones? I recently finished this...
25 posts and 13 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Bob - Tue, 09 Apr 2019 04:32:13 EST ZoVZyeua No.23761 Reply
If you go to your local library, they may have a scientific encyclopedia you could look at.
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C-Higgy !lfsExjBfzE - Mon, 22 Jul 2019 05:03:06 EST FnpF5hG2 No.23794 Reply
1563786186658.jpg -(41152B / 40.19KB, 316x474) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
I had this book when I was a kid. It's pretty colorful and easy to read with stats for each dinosaur and stuff.

Fake news

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- Sun, 02 Jun 2019 23:36:40 EST LToXRHBw No.23778
File: 1559533000355.jpg -(14231B / 13.90KB, 201x250) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Fake news
Dinosaurs never existed! it was just another enthusiastic jewish invention to make money off stupid people. PROVE ME WRONG BITCHES
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Jack Dartridge - Wed, 05 Jun 2019 01:15:25 EST bDQ51Q/l No.23780 Reply
Dude... just... chill out, faggot
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Caroline Sanningmodging - Thu, 06 Jun 2019 00:05:58 EST 3Pv13tEi No.23781 Reply
ok lets start with dinosaur bones

Dinos: Awesome or lame?

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- Fri, 19 Jun 2015 23:05:20 EST euabaR5i No.22931
File: 1434769520860.jpg -(125707B / 122.76KB, 585x585) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Dinos: Awesome or lame?
Is it possible that dinosaurs weren't all that cool? Since the accepted theory is that birds descended from dinosaurs, and since everyone knows that birds suck


Were dinosaurs perhaps just giant, stupid, boring, squawking assholes?
17 posts and 7 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Fuck Hingerfuck - Fri, 03 May 2019 18:57:08 EST 1GQfHbDd No.23766 Reply
>>23745
Chickens will skeletonise a mouse in seconds if it walks past before feeding time. Magpies keep shit lists and remember favours, learn to imitate us to take the piss and create art. Eagles hurl animals off cliffs to tenderise them. Birds are worthy of respect.

And of course there is the Emu War.
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Shitting Pemblefit - Sun, 26 May 2019 23:37:12 EST /Su+aOIx No.23774 Reply
1558928232875.jpg -(376434B / 367.61KB, 1200x900) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
>>22931
explain again how birds suck? i heard they are more intelligent than the average shitposter
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Thomas Wazzleshaw - Mon, 03 Jun 2019 18:26:53 EST yV1ARSkA No.23779 Reply
Right now there is a family of little owls (the species, not just owls that are small, though they're pretty small) near my house. It's pretty rare in "cities" but while I'm nowhere near the edge of town there's a lot of trees and fields in my area. Anyway hearing them squeak they're adorable but they do sound like tiny dinosaurs.

While being 20-25cm high they still eat anything smaller than them including smaller birds, mice etc. I don't think they're eating them but I've noticed the squirrels are much edgier than normal lately. Maybe it's because dinosaurs.

World of dino-killer asteroid impact found frozen in time

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- Tue, 02 Apr 2019 19:39:33 EST UJCR7Uw2 No.23751
File: 1554248373989.jpg -(694049B / 677.78KB, 2880x2070) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. World of dino-killer asteroid impact found frozen in time
The "Tanis" site of the Hell's Creek formation in North Dakota preserves the immediate hellish hours after the asteroid impact 66 million years ago.

The location is a riverbed where the M10-M11 earthquake caused by the impact (thousands of kilometers away) resulted in a massive "seiche" standing wave, leading to an apocalyptic die-off of plant and animal life, as the river's flow was reversed multiple times similar to a tsunami. Fish gasped for air in their final moments as their gills were filled with sand and small globules of glass that were lifted by the impact from the Yucatan peninsula and rained down in North Dakota like hail and snow. Marine life from the Western Interior Seaway was pushed upstream and mixed with the freshwater fish, all dying within a short period of time. Ash, charred plants and globs of amber indicate the nearby forest was on fire at the same time, and the location is topped by the iridium layer characteristic of the K-T extinction event.

The massive number of fossils were well-preserved in 3D despite being only lightly covered in the immediate aftermath of the impact, showing that no scavenging happened in the near-lifeless hellscape world of the newborn Cenozoic era. A tiny ratlike mammal's burrow was found cutting through the extinction event boundary, with its digger's remains still inside after it died alone in the freezing darkness.

>tl;dr: Most important find regarding the KT asteroid impact since the identification of the Chicxulub crater in the 80's.

https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2019/04/08/the-day-the-dinosaurs-died
First paper, probably of many to be published. Only a ceratopsian hip bone was published in this one, but other dinosaur fossils like raptor feathers have already been found:
https://www.pnas.org/content/early/2019/03/27/1817407116
>"DePalmaā€™s site will keep specialists busy for at least half a century"
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Rebecca Clapperlock - Sat, 06 Apr 2019 00:12:55 EST XmMMINN2 No.23757 Reply
>"DePalmaā€™s site will keep specialists busy for at least half a century"

That's just fucking crazy. That site will still give us new insights when I'm in a home for the elderly.

So the site has been rolled back to December.

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- Wed, 20 Feb 2019 21:13:24 EST VY1yCm4h No.23726
File: 1550715204813.jpg -(25544B / 24.95KB, 360x640) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. So the site has been rolled back to December.
Not like this board would notice any difference.
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Beatrice Blatherhood - Wed, 20 Feb 2019 23:20:14 EST ki7jjlOB No.23727 Reply
>>23726
Never forget.



























Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.

A question for dinosaur truthers.

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- Sun, 19 Aug 2018 05:23:36 EST /sz6wYop No.23671
File: 1534670616501.jpg -(68278B / 66.68KB, 560x232) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. A question for dinosaur truthers.
If dinosaurs did in fact exist, why are there now no dinosaur ghosts? I've never heard of the ghost of a dinosaur running amok in a canyon somewhere and upturning tents and hitting low flying A-10s. Why are there no dinosaur ghosts? It's easier to identify a ghost in a house because people live in a confined space and encounter them, sure, but we would have encountered large ghosts of large animals when out hiking or camping or whatever, or tents would have been randomly crushed. I mean I'm sure dinosaur ghosts do exist, somewhere, in caves, if you go far enough in, or deep underground. Miners should have encountered them by now. If the Earth is flat, and has deep caves, then it's a given there are dinosaur ghosts in them.
9 posts and 3 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Emma Wiggledale - Tue, 16 Oct 2018 08:17:57 EST urqJ6133 No.23701 Reply
>>23690
Disclaimer: The following is mere speculation and does not necessarily represent truth since presenting the actual, factual evidence of it all would put me and my associates in danger.

You see way back, even before the dinosaurs roamed, the planet existed in a higher frequency that could be seen as a different plane of existance from what we have come to know as "reality of life".
Among the inhabitants of said plane of existance was a sort of grand reptile mass-consciousness that (due to the planet's shift into 3rd-dimensional gear) had to fragment and place it's selves into different scales and shapes of carbon-based biomass entities, in order to descend with earth to avoid extinction.
These lifeforms came to be what we now call "dinosaurs", which really were but a mere shadow of their original form.
But again, this is just a speculation.
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Molly Grandstone - Thu, 29 Nov 2018 16:53:44 EST qssXGBQi No.23713 Reply
1543528424201.jpg -(136196B / 133.00KB, 542x865) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
How do you explain THIS then??????
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Hamilton Hivingstone - Thu, 13 Dec 2018 23:10:04 EST N0DRPxiO No.23725 Reply
As our soul decays, we reach higher planes of existence.

We are the sloughed off flesh of a rotting god so deep in the void it is physically impossible to reach him.

We canā€™t travel faster than the distance entropy dooms is to. The rate is too high.

Dinosaurs doing drugs

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- Sun, 05 May 2013 00:21:13 EST sacMnfj8 No.20190
File: 1367727673640.jpg -(42115B / 41.13KB, 300x451) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Dinosaurs doing drugs
Hey this shit is real simple yo post pics of dinosaurs smoking weed and shit
30 posts and 13 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Faggy Choffingville - Mon, 18 May 2015 13:57:28 EST OPTNp0SZ No.22867 Reply
>>22865
>>22866

Fuck I fucked this up, someone post that comic about smoking owls. All you get here are turtles and owls.

Do you think dinosaurs were concious?

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- Sun, 28 Sep 2014 07:18:12 EST tmP/sW/9 No.22133
File: 1411903092406.jpg -(304581B / 297.44KB, 2281x1643) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Do you think dinosaurs were concious?
Were dinosaurs aware? did they have thoughts?

i know its impossible to know for sure (i think?), but, what do you think? :p
32 posts and 5 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Ebenezer Woffingson - Thu, 06 Sep 2018 17:32:59 EST D7viY2z9 No.23692 Reply
>>22811
Yeah troodonts probably had at least crow like intelligence and crows hold funerals for their dead
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Nigel Wundlespear - Sat, 06 Oct 2018 14:27:35 EST 27lZqxsj No.23698 Reply
>>22809
Mass extinctions very much influence evolution, you're stupid.
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Doris Blatherfield - Thu, 25 Oct 2018 13:44:18 EST 8IEN4UQf No.23708 Reply
>>22811
According to this theory, the avian cerebrum is almost entirely composed of basal ganglia, the basal ganglia is involved in only instinctive behaviour, and the malleable behaviour that is thought to typify mammals exclusively requires the so-called neocortex. However, towards the end of the twentieth century, there accumulated a wealth of evidence that these viewpoints were incorrect. The avian cerebrum has a large pallial territory that performs functions similar to those of the mammalian cortex. Although the avian pallium is nuclear, and the mammalian cortex is laminar in organization, the avian pallium supports cognitive abilities similar to, and for some species more advanced than, those of many mammals. To eliminate these misconceptions, an international forum of neuroscientists (BOX 1) has, for the first time in 100 years, developed new terminology that more accurately reflects our current understanding of the avian cerebrum and its homologies with mammals. This change in terminology is part of a new understanding of vertebrate brain evolution.

The apparent pallial relationships between these mammalian and avian brain regions were also supported by molecular embryology studies28,68,69. During development, both the avian hyperstriatum and neostriatum and the mammalian pallium express the pallium-specific transcription factors EMX1, PAX6 and TBR1. The developmental data led to uncertainties about how much of the archistriatum is pallial28,30. However, comparisons of the expression of the brain-derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF ) and the glutamate receptor mGluR2 in adult birds and mammals indicated that the entire avian archistriatum, as defined in brain atlases17,70, expresses these pallium-specific mRNAs34,36. Further studies of the comparative expression patterns of other glutamate receptors in adult birds and mammals36 support these conclusions. Together, these studies indicate that the avian hyperstriatum, neostriatum, and archistriatum might be homologous to mammalian pallial regions.


An example of how avian pallial and sub-pallial areas can interact to produce complex behaviour in the context of the new view of avian brain organization can be seen in the brain pathways that control learned vocal communication (FIG. 3). Most of the telencephalic auditory processing areas are in the pallium, adjacent to a smaller auditory area in the striatum (FIG. 3a). Likewise, most of the telencephalic vocal control nuclei are in the pallium, with one vocal nucleus in the striatum (FIG. 3b). The vocal nuclei that are involved in the production of learned vocalizations, including human speech in parrots111, make up a pathway that directly innervates brainstem motor neurons (FIG. 3b, black arrows). This vocal motor pathway is similar to mammalian motor corticobulbar pathways106. The vocal nuclei that are involved in the imitation of vocalizations form a pallialā€“basal gangliaā€“thalamicā€“pallial loop (FIG. 3b, white arrows). This vocal learning pathway is similar to mammalian corticalā€“basal gangliaā€“thalamicā€“cortical loops27,106,114, which are involved in motor learning, sensorimotor integration and addictive behaviours. Other avian sensory and motor systems that are used for cognitive behaviours share a common circuit organization with the auditory and vocal pathways63,64.

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2507884/

Modern Animals That Resemble Dinosaurs

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- Sun, 29 Jul 2018 09:30:54 EST xv1AouJM No.23663
File: 1532871054362.jpg -(441290B / 430.95KB, 800x595) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Modern Animals That Resemble Dinosaurs
https://hubpages.com/education/Modern-Animals-That-Resemble-Dinosaurs
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Cyril Fublingfig - Wed, 29 Aug 2018 01:29:21 EST 4xdlYu9c No.23682 Reply
These animals all look like total assholes


Sweet dinosaur fossil

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- Mon, 06 Mar 2017 00:10:41 EST V5KohRw1 No.23490
File: 1488777041481.jpg -(140561B / 137.27KB, 1309x721) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. Sweet dinosaur fossil
I'm just going to leave this here
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Nicholas Seddlemitch - Wed, 02 May 2018 19:21:48 EST oXqXIQUu No.23629 Reply
>>23567
how many costumes do you encounter in a day?
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Edward Goodwill - Thu, 03 May 2018 07:06:00 EST 3VsoMYDf No.23630 Reply
1525345560589.jpg -(184021B / 179.71KB, 1200x1300) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
Keep /dino/ alive
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Fuck Wabberdale - Mon, 04 Jun 2018 20:33:36 EST Q0HYZRBm No.23644 Reply
>>23490 sweet... dinosaur... fossil. Definitely not a Phacopid

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