Ajax loader
By using our website, you agree to our use of cookies as described in Cookie Policy.

Can't find what you're looking for?

 

Be sure to Sign in to see all available content.

 

If you don't have an account, Register here.

Search results for: Paleontologist

AUCTION-DINOSAUR/
RTX7VVCW
September 16, 2020
Huge teeth protrude from the head of an approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton,...
New York, UNITED STATES
Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton "STAN" on display ahead of being auctioned by Christie's in New York
Huge teeth protrude from the head of an approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever discovered and named "STAN" after paleontologist Stan Sacrison who first found it, is seen on display ahead of its public auction at Christie's in New York City, New York, U.S., September 15, 2020. Picture taken September 15, 2020. REUTERS/Mike Segar
AUCTION-DINOSAUR/
RTX7VVCV
September 16, 2020
An approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever...
New York, UNITED STATES
Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton "STAN" on display ahead of being auctioned by Christie's in New York
An approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever discovered and named "STAN" after paleontologist Stan Sacrison who first found it, is seen on display ahead of its public auction at Christie's in New York City, New York, U.S., September 15, 2020. Picture taken September 15, 2020. REUTERS/Mike Segar
AUCTION-DINOSAUR/
RTX7VVCU
September 16, 2020
The head of an approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most...
New York, UNITED STATES
Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton "STAN" on display ahead of being auctioned by Christie's in New York
The head of an approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever discovered and named "STAN" after paleontologist Stan Sacrison who first found it, is seen on display ahead of its public auction at Christie's in New York City, New York, U.S., September 15, 2020. Picture taken September 15, 2020. REUTERS/Mike Segar
AUCTION-DINOSAUR/
RTX7VVCT
September 16, 2020
The head of an approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most...
New York, UNITED STATES
Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton "STAN" on display ahead of being auctioned by Christie's in New York
The head of an approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever discovered and named "STAN" after paleontologist Stan Sacrison who first found it, is seen on display ahead of its public auction at Christie's in New York City, New York, U.S., September 15, 2020. Picture taken September 15, 2020. REUTERS/Mike Segar
AUCTION-DINOSAUR/
RTX7VVCS
September 16, 2020
An approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever...
New York, UNITED STATES
Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton "STAN" on display ahead of being auctioned by Christie's in New York
An approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever discovered and named "STAN" after paleontologist Stan Sacrison who first found it, is seen on display ahead of its public auction at Christie's in New York City, New York, U.S., September 15, 2020. Picture taken September 15, 2020. REUTERS/Mike Segar
AUCTION-DINOSAUR/
RTX7VVCG
September 16, 2020
The head of an approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most...
New York, UNITED STATES
Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton "STAN" on display ahead of being auctioned by Christie's in New York
The head of an approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever discovered and named "STAN" after paleontologist Stan Sacrison who first found it, is seen on display ahead of its public auction at Christie's in New York City, New York, U.S., September 15, 2020. Picture taken September 15, 2020. REUTERS/Mike Segar
AUCTION-DINOSAUR/
RTX7VVCI
September 16, 2020
The head of an approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most...
New York, UNITED STATES
Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton "STAN" on display ahead of being auctioned by Christie's in New York
The head of an approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever discovered and named "STAN" after paleontologist Stan Sacrison who first found it, is seen on display ahead of its public auction at Christie's in New York City, New York, U.S., September 15, 2020. Picture taken September 15, 2020. REUTERS/Mike Segar
AUCTION-DINOSAUR/
RTX7VVCF
September 16, 2020
An approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever...
New York, UNITED STATES
Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton "STAN" on display ahead of being auctioned by Christie's in New York
An approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever discovered and named "STAN" after paleontologist Stan Sacrison who first found it, is seen on display ahead of its public auction at Christie's in New York City, New York, U.S., September 15, 2020. Picture taken September 15, 2020. REUTERS/Mike Segar
AUCTION-DINOSAUR/
RTX7VVCH
September 16, 2020
An approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever...
New York, UNITED STATES
Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton "STAN" on display ahead of being auctioned by Christie's in New York
An approximately 67 million-year-old Tyrannosaurus Rex skeleton, one of the largest, most complete ever discovered and named "STAN" after paleontologist Stan Sacrison who first found it, is seen on display ahead of its public auction at Christie's in New York City, New York, U.S., September 15, 2020. Picture taken September 15, 2020. REUTERS/Mike Segar
ARGENTINA-DINOSAUR/
RTS2UIW2
December 11, 2019
Argentine paleontologist Fernando NovasÊand geologist Francisco Nullo look at fossils of newly identified...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Fossils of a newly identified dinosaur, in Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Fernando NovasÊand geologist Francisco Nullo look at fossils of newly identified dinosaurs Isasicursor Santacrucensis and Nullotitan Glaciaris, in Buenos Aires, Argentina, December 11, 2019. REUTERS/Mariana Greif
ARGENTINA-DINOSAUR/
RTX6L8AW
February 04, 2019
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina points to a screen during the presentation of a newly identified...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina points to a screen during the presentation of a newly identified...
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina points to a screen during the presentation of a newly identified dinosaur Bajadasaurus pronuspinax, in Buenos Aires, Argentina, February 4, 2019. REUTERS/Agustin Marcarian
ARGENTINA-DINOSAUR/
RTX6L8AT
February 04, 2019
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the skeleton of a newly identified...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the skeleton of a newly identified...
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the skeleton of a newly identified dinosaur Bajadasaurus pronuspinax, in Buenos Aires, Argentina, February 4, 2019. REUTERS/Agustin Marcarian
ARGENTINA-DINOSAUR/
RTX6L8AA
February 04, 2019
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the head of a newly identified dinosaur...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the head of a newly identified dinosaur...
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the head of a newly identified dinosaur Bajadasaurus pronuspinax, in Buenos Aires, Argentina, February 4, 2019. REUTERS/Agustin Marcarian
ARGENTINA-DINOSAUR/
RTX6L8A9
February 04, 2019
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the skeleton of a newly identified...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the skeleton of a newly identified...
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the skeleton of a newly identified dinosaur Bajadasaurus pronuspinax, in Buenos Aires, Argentina, February 4, 2019. REUTERS/Agustin Marcarian
ARGENTINA-DINOSAUR/
RTX6L892
February 04, 2019
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the skeleton of a newly identified...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the skeleton of a newly identified...
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina poses next to a replica of the skeleton of a newly identified dinosaur Bajadasaurus pronuspinax in Buenos Aires, Argentina, February 4, 2019. REUTERS/Agustin Marcarian
SCIENCE-CREATURE/
RTS294U2
December 06, 2018
Paleontologist Tomasz Sulej holds a model of the skull of the dicynodont Lisovica Bojani during an interview...
Warsaw, Poland
Paleontologist Tomasz Sulej holds a model of the skull of the dicynodont Lisovica Bojani during an interview...
Paleontologist Tomasz Sulej holds a model of the skull of the dicynodont Lisovica Bojani during an interview at the Evolution museum in Warsaw, Poland November 30, 2018. Picture taken November 30, 2018. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel
SCIENCE-CREATURE/
RTS294TY
December 06, 2018
Paleontologist Tomasz Sulej presents a model of the skull of the dicynodont Lisovica Bojani during an...
Warsaw, Poland
Paleontologist Sulej presents a model of the skull of the dicynodont Lisovica Bojani during an interview...
Paleontologist Tomasz Sulej presents a model of the skull of the dicynodont Lisovica Bojani during an interview at the Evolution museum in Warsaw, Poland November 30, 2018. Picture taken November 30, 2018. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel
SCIENCE-CREATURE/
RTS294TW
December 06, 2018
Paleontologist Tomasz Sulej presents a model of the skull of the dicynodont Lisovica Bojani during an...
Warsaw, Poland
Paleontologist Sulej presents a model of the skull of the dicynodont Lisovica Bojani during an interview...
Paleontologist Tomasz Sulej presents a model of the skull of the dicynodont Lisovica Bojani during an interview at the Evolution museum in Warsaw, Poland November 30, 2018. Picture taken November 30, 2018. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTX6CHYB
July 23, 2018
Argentine paleontologists Cecilia Apaldetti and Ricardo Martinez and engineer Diego Abelin work on fossils...
San Juan, Argentina
Argentine paleontologists Apaldetti and Martinez and engineer Abelin work on fossils of what could be...
Argentine paleontologists Cecilia Apaldetti and Ricardo Martinez and engineer Diego Abelin work on fossils of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur, named Ingentia prima, as visitors watch at San Juan Natural Sciences Museum in San Juan, Argentina, July 18, 2018. Picture taken July 18, 2018. REUTERS/Miguel Lo Bianco
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTX6CHYA
July 23, 2018
Argentine paleontologist Cecilia Apaldetti measures part of a bone of what could be the planet's largest...
San Juan, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Cecilia Apaldetti measures part of a bone of what could be the planet's largest...
Argentine paleontologist Cecilia Apaldetti measures part of a bone of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur, named Ingentia prima, at San Juan Natural Sciences Museum in San Juan, Argentina, July 18, 2018. Picture taken July 18, 2018. REUTERS/Miguel Lo Bianco
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTX6CHY9
July 23, 2018
Argentine paleontologist Ricardo Martinez stands next to fossils of what could be the planet's largest...
San Juan, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Martinez stands next to fossils of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur...
Argentine paleontologist Ricardo Martinez stands next to fossils of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur, named Ingentia prima, on display at San Juan Natural Sciences Museum in San Juan, Argentina, July 18, 2018. Picture taken July 18, 2018. REUTERS/Miguel Lo Bianco
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTX6CHY5
July 23, 2018
Argentine paleontologists Cecilia Apaldetti and Ricardo Martinez stand next to a bone of what could be...
San Juan, Argentina
Argentine paleontologists Apaldetti and Martinez stand next to a bone of what could be the planet's largest...
Argentine paleontologists Cecilia Apaldetti and Ricardo Martinez stand next to a bone of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur, named Ingentia prima, at San Juan Natural Sciences Museum in San Juan, Argentina, July 18, 2018. Picture taken July 18, 2018. REUTERS/Miguel Lo Bianco
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTX6CHY2
July 23, 2018
Argentine paleontologists Ricardo Martinez and Cecilia Apaldetti work at the dig site of Balde de Leyes,...
CAUCETE, Argentina
Argentine paleontologists work at the dig site of Balde de Leyes, where fossils of what could be the...
Argentine paleontologists Ricardo Martinez and Cecilia Apaldetti work at the dig site of Balde de Leyes, where fossils of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur, named Ingentia prima, were found in Caucete, Argentina, July 17, 2018. Picture taken July 17, 2018. REUTERS/Miguel Lo Bianco
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTX6CHY0
July 23, 2018
Argentine paleontologists Ricardo Martinez and Cecilia Apaldetti work at the dig site of Balde de Leyes,...
CAUCETE, Argentina
Argentine paleontologists work at the dig site of Balde de Leyes, where fossils of what could be the...
Argentine paleontologists Ricardo Martinez and Cecilia Apaldetti work at the dig site of Balde de Leyes, where fossils of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur, named Ingentia prima, were found in Caucete, Argentina, July 17, 2018. Picture taken July 17, 2018. REUTERS/Miguel Lo Bianco
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTX6CHXA
July 23, 2018
Argentine paleontologists Ricardo Martinez and Cecilia Apaldetti uncover fossils of what could be the...
CAUCETE, Argentina
Argentine paleontologists uncover fossils of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur at the dig site...
Argentine paleontologists Ricardo Martinez and Cecilia Apaldetti uncover fossils of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur, named Ingentia prima, at the dig site of Balde de Leyes in Caucete, Argentina, July 17, 2018. Picture taken July 17, 2018. REUTERS/Miguel Lo Bianco
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTX6CHWY
July 23, 2018
Argentine paleontologist Cecilia Apaldetti uncovers fossils of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur,...
CAUCETE, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Apaldetti uncovers fossils of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur at...
Argentine paleontologist Cecilia Apaldetti uncovers fossils of what could be the planet's largest dinosaur, named Ingentia prima, at the dig site of Balde de Leyes in Caucete, Argentina, July 17, 2018. Picture taken July 17, 2018. REUTERS/Miguel Lo Bianco
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTX4PHB8
February 04, 2018
Paleontologist and study leader, Hesham Sallam, works with students on renovating the plant-eating Cretaceous...
EL MANSOURA, Egypt
Paleontologist and study leader, Hesham Sallam, works with students on renovating the plant-eating Cretaceous...
Paleontologist and study leader, Hesham Sallam, works with students on renovating the plant-eating Cretaceous Period dinosaur, named Mansourasaurus shahinae, remains of which were discovered in Dakhla Oasis, in the town of El Mansoura in the delta north of Cairo, Egypt February 3, 2018. Picture taken February 3, 2018. REUTERS/Mohamed Abd El Ghany
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTX4PH8B
February 04, 2018
Paleontologist and vice president of Mansoura university's vertebrate paleontology division, Sanaa Al-Sayed,...
EL MANSOURA, Egypt
Paleontologist and vice president of Mansoura university's vertebrate paleontology division, Sanaa Al-Sayed,...
Paleontologist and vice president of Mansoura university's vertebrate paleontology division, Sanaa Al-Sayed, works on renovating the plant-eating Cretaceous Period dinosaur, named Mansourasaurus shahinae, remains that were discovered in Dakhla Oasis, in the town of El Mansoura in the delta north of Cairo, Egypt February 3, 2018. Picture taken February 3, 2018. REUTERS/Mohamed Abd El Ghany
MEXICO-FOSSIL/
RTS10PND
February 28, 2017
German paleontologist from the University of Heidelberg, Wolfgang Stinnesbeck, gestures next to the fossil...
San Pedro Garza Garcia, Mexico
German paleontologist Wolfgang Stinnesbeck gestures next to the fossil of a new plesiosaurus species,...
German paleontologist from the University of Heidelberg, Wolfgang Stinnesbeck, gestures next to the fossil of a new plesiosaurus species, nicknamed Mauriciosaurus Fernandezi, during a news conference at the house of Mauricio Fernandez, mayor of San Pedro Garza Garcia, on the outskirts of Monterrey, Mexico February 27, 2017. REUTERS/Daniel Becerril
MEXICO-DINOSAUR/MUSEUM
RTSY4L6
February 11, 2017
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera holds parts of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops dinosaur during...
SALTILLO, Mexico
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera holds parts of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops dinosaur during...
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera holds parts of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops dinosaur during a news conference at the Desert Museum in Saltillo, Mexico February 10, 2017. REUTERS/Daniel Becerril
MEXICO-DINOSAUR/MUSEUM
RTSY4L3
February 11, 2017
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera explains to the media with a scale replica how Yehuecauhceratops...
SALTILLO, Mexico
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera explains to the media with a scale replica how Yehuecauhceratops...
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera explains to the media with a scale replica how Yehuecauhceratops dinosaur looks during a news conference at the Desert Museum in Saltillo, Mexico February 10, 2017. REUTERS/Daniel Becerril
MEXICO-DINOSAUR/MUSEUM
RTSY4L2
February 11, 2017
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera explains to the media parts of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops...
SALTILLO, Mexico
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera explains to the media parts of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops...
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera explains to the media parts of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops dinosaur during a news conference at the Desert Museum in Saltillo, Mexico February 10, 2017. REUTERS/Daniel Becerril
MEXICO-DINOSAUR/MUSEUM
RTSY4L1
February 11, 2017
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera explains to the media parts of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops...
SALTILLO, Mexico
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera explains to the media parts of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops...
Mexican paleontologist Hector Rivera explains to the media parts of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops dinosaur during a news conference at the Desert Museum in Saltillo, Mexico February 10, 2017. REUTERS/Daniel Becerril
MEXICO-DINOSAUR/MUSEUM
RTSY4L0
February 11, 2017
A Mexican paleontologist holds a part of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops dinosaur during a news conference...
SALTILLO, Mexico
Mexican paleontologist holds a part of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops dinosaur during a news conference...
A Mexican paleontologist holds a part of the skeleton of a Yehuecauhceratops dinosaur during a news conference at the Desert Museum in Saltillo, Mexico February 10, 2017. REUTERS/Daniel Becerril
BOLIVIA-DINOSAUR/
RTSJYQJ
July 27, 2016
A silhouette of a replica dinosaur is seen at the Cretaceous park in Cal Orcko, Sucre. A footprint measuring...
CAL ORCKO, Bolivia
The Wider Image: Following in a dinosaur's footsteps
A silhouette of a replica dinosaur is seen at the Cretaceous park in Cal Orcko, Sucre. A footprint measuring over a meter wide that was made by a meat-eating predator some 80 million years ago has been discovered in Bolivia, one of the largest of its kind ever found. The print, which measures 1.2 meters (1.3 yards) across, probably belonged to the abelisaurus, a biped dinosaur that once roamed South America, said Argentine paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia, who is studying the find. REUTERS/David Mercado SEARCH "BOLIVIA DINOSAUR" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY Matching text BOLIVIA-DINOSAUR/
BOLIVIA-DINOSAURS/
RTSJYQH
July 27, 2016
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia measures the footprint made by a meat-eating predator some 80 million...
MARAGUA, Bolivia
The Wider Image: Following in a dinosaur's footsteps
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia measures the footprint made by a meat-eating predator some 80 million years ago and one of the largest of its kind ever found, at the Maragua Syncline, Bolivia, July 21, 2016. REUTERS/David MercadoSEARCH "BOLIVIA DINOSAUR" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
BOLIVIA-DINOSAURS/
RTSJYQ0
July 27, 2016
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia touches a dinosaur's footprint at the Maragua Syncline, Bolivia,...
MARAGUA, Bolivia
The Wider Image: Following in a dinosaur's footsteps
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia touches a dinosaur's footprint at the Maragua Syncline, Bolivia, July 20, 2016. REUTERS/David MercadoSEARCH "BOLIVIA DINOSAUR" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
BOLIVIA-DINOSAURS/
RTSJYO2
July 27, 2016
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia measures the footprint made by a meat-eating predator some 80 million...
MARAGUA, Bolivia
The Wider Image: Following in a dinosaur's footsteps
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia measures the footprint made by a meat-eating predator some 80 million years ago and one of the largest of its kind ever found, at the Maragua Syncline, Bolivia, July 21, 2016. REUTERS/David MercadoSEARCH "BOLIVIA DINOSAUR" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
BOLIVIA-DINOSAUR/
RTSJSLZ
July 26, 2016
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia points to a dinosaur's footprint in Chulku Mayu, in the syncline...
MARAGUA, Bolivia
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia points to a dinosaur's footprint in Chulku Mayu
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia points to a dinosaur's footprint in Chulku Mayu, in the syncline of Maragua, some 60 km of Sucre, Bolivia, July 21, 2016. Picture taken July 21, 2016. REUTERS/David Mercado
BOLIVIA-DINOSAUR/
RTSJSLQ
July 26, 2016
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia (R) measures a footprint measuring over a meter made by a meat-eating...
MARAGUA, Bolivia
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia measures a footprint measuring over a meter made by a meat-eating...
Paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia (R) measures a footprint measuring over a meter made by a meat-eating predator some 80 million years ago, one of the largest of its kind ever found, in Kinsa Saruska in the syncline of Maragua, some 60 km of Sucre, Bolivia, July 21, 2016. Picture taken in July 21, 2016. REUTERS/David Mercado
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTSHSKK
July 13, 2016
Argentine paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia speaks next to a screen showing two Cretaceous Period predatory...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Apesteguia speaks next to a screen showing two Cretaceous Period predatory dinosaurs...
Argentine paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia speaks next to a screen showing two Cretaceous Period predatory dinosaurs (L and R) named Gualicho in northern Patagonia 90 million years ago in Buenos Aires, Argentina, July 13, 2016. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTSHSKJ
July 13, 2016
Argentine paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia speaks next to a screen showing the skeletal reconstruction...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Apesteguia speaks next to a screen showing the skeletal reconstruction by artists...
Argentine paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia speaks next to a screen showing the skeletal reconstruction by artists Jorge Gonzalez and Pablo Lara of the Cretaceous Period predatory dinosaur named Gualicho whose fossils were unearthed in Argentina, in Buenos Aires, July, 13, 2016. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
ARGENTINA-DINOSAUR/
RTSHSG9
July 13, 2016
Argentine paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia poses next to a replica of an unusual new theropod from...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Apesteguia poses next to a replica of an unusual new theropod from the upper...
Argentine paleontologist Sebastian Apesteguia poses next to a replica of an unusual new theropod from the upper Cretaceous discovered in Argentina's Patagonia, in Buenos Aires, Argentina July, 13, 2016. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
VENEZUELA-DINOSAUR/
RTR4AMCP
October 17, 2014
Ascanio Rincon, paleontologist of the Venezuelan Institute of Scientific Research (IVIC), holds a fossilized...
Caracas, Venezuela
Rincon, paleontologist of the Venezuelan Institute of Scientific Research, holds a fossilized fragment...
Ascanio Rincon, paleontologist of the Venezuelan Institute of Scientific Research (IVIC), holds a fossilized fragment from the right tibia of a Tachiraptor admirabilis during a news conference in Caracas October 17, 2014. A group of international scientists have discovered the remains of a unique carnivorous dinosaur in Western Venezuela, research in the Royal Society Open Science said on Wednesday. The roughly 1.5 meters long species, thought to have lived 200 million years ago, had a "unique suite of features of its tibial articulations," the publication's abstract said. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
VENEZUELA-DINOSAUR/
RTR4AMAO
October 17, 2014
Ascanio Rincon, paleontologist of the Venezuelan Institute of Scientific Research (IVIC), holds fossilized...
Caracas, Venezuela
Ascanio Rincon, paleontologist of the VIC, holds fossilized fragments from the right tibia of a Tachiraptor...
Ascanio Rincon, paleontologist of the Venezuelan Institute of Scientific Research (IVIC), holds fossilized fragments from the right tibia of a Tachiraptor Admirabilis during a news conference in Caracas October 17, 2014. A group of international scientists have discovered the remains of a unique carnivorous dinosaur in Western Venezuela, research in the Royal Society Open Science said on Wednesday. The roughly 1.5 meters long species, thought to have lived 200 million years ago, had a "unique suite of features of its tibial articulations," the publication's abstract said. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY ENVIRONMENT)
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTR45WHV
September 11, 2014
University of Chicago paleontologist Paul Sereno (L) discusses the mounted skeletal cast of a Spinosaurus...
Washington, UNITED STATES
University of Chicago paleontologist Sereno discusses the mounted skeletal cast of a Spinosaurus aegyptiacus...
University of Chicago paleontologist Paul Sereno (L) discusses the mounted skeletal cast of a Spinosaurus aegyptiacus, a 50-foot (15-meter) long, seven-ton African dinosaur that is the biggest dinosaur predator to ever walk the Earth, during a news conference at the National Geographic Society in Washington, September 11, 2014. Scientists announced on Thursday the discovery of the dinosaur's fossils in Moroccan desert cliffs. REUTERS/Jim Bourg (UNITED STATES - Tags: ENVIRONMENT EDUCATION SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY ANIMALS)
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTR45WHQ
September 11, 2014
University of Chicago paleontologist Paul Sereno discusses the foot of the mounted skeletal cast of a...
Washington, UNITED STATES
University of Chicago paleontologist Sereno discusses the foot of the mounted skeletal cast of a Spinosaurus...
University of Chicago paleontologist Paul Sereno discusses the foot of the mounted skeletal cast of a Spinosaurus aegyptiacus, a 50-foot (15-meter) long, seven-ton African predator that is the biggest dinosaur to ever walk the Earth during a news conference at the National Geographic Society in Washington, September 11, 2014. Scientists announced on Thursday the discovery of the dinosaur's fossils in Moroccan desert cliffs. REUTERS/Jim Bourg (UNITED STATES - Tags: ANIMALS EDUCATION ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTR45WHG
September 11, 2014
Paleontologist Simone Maganuco (R) from the Natural History Museum in Milan, Italy talks to a reporter...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Paleontologist Maganuco from the Natural History Museum in Milan talks to a reporter in front of the...
Paleontologist Simone Maganuco (R) from the Natural History Museum in Milan, Italy talks to a reporter (L) in front of the mounted skeletal cast of a Spinosaurus aegyptiacus, a 50-foot (15-meter) long, seven-ton African dinosaur predator that is the biggest dinosaur predator to ever walk the Earth during a news conference at the National Geographic Society in Washington, September 11, 2014. Scientists announced on Thursday the discovery of the dinosaur's fossils in Moroccan desert cliffs and a partial skeleton in the basement of the Milan museum. REUTERS/Jim Bourg (UNITED STATES - Tags: ENVIRONMENT EDUCATION SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY ANIMALS)
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTR45WG5
September 11, 2014
University of Chicago paleontologist Paul Sereno (2nd L) discusses his discovery with paleontologist...
Washington, UNITED STATES
University of Chicago paleontologist Sereno discusses his discovery of fossils of the Spinosaurus aegyptiacus...
University of Chicago paleontologist Paul Sereno (2nd L) discusses his discovery with paleontologist Nizar Ibrahim (L) of fossils of the Spinosaurus aegyptiacus as they stand in front of a mounted skeletal cast of the 50-foot (15-meter) long, seven-ton African predator that is the biggest dinosaur predator to ever walk the Earth during a news conference at the National Geographic Society in Washington, September 11, 2014. Sereno, Ibrahim as well as Cristiano Dal Sasso (2nd R) and Simone Maganuco (R) of the Natural History Museum of Milan announced on Thursday the discovery of the dinosaur's fossils in Moroccan desert cliffs and a partial skeleton found in the basement of the Milan museum. REUTERS/Jim Bourg (UNITED STATES - Tags: ENVIRONMENT EDUCATION SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY ANIMALS)
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTR3PCOB
May 15, 2014
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina casts a shadow on a projector screen showing an illustration by...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Gallina casts a shadow on a projector screen showing an illustration of newly...
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina casts a shadow on a projector screen showing an illustration by Jorge Antonio Gonzalez of newly identified South American dinosaur Leinkupal laticauda in Buenos Aires May 15, 2014. It's not exactly small at 30 feet long (9 meters), but you might want to call this newly identified dinosaur the littlest giant. Scientists in Argentina on Wednesday announced the discovery of the fossilized remains of a unique member of the famous long-necked, plant-munching dinosaurs known as sauropods, the largest land creatures in Earth's history. The dinosaur may be the smallest of the sauropod family called diplodocids, typified by the well-known Diplodocus, which lived in North America, they said. It also is the first of them found in South America. It lived about 140 million years ago, millions of years after scientists had previously thought diplodocids had disappeared, according to Gallina, one of the researchers. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian (ARGENTINA - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS)
SCIENCE-DINOSAUR/
RTR3PCMO
May 15, 2014
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina casts a shadow on a projector screen showing the found bones of...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina casts a shadow on a projector screen showing the found bones of...
Argentine paleontologist Pablo Gallina casts a shadow on a projector screen showing the found bones of a newly identified South American dinosaur named Leinkupal laticauda in Buenos Aires May 15, 2014. It's not exactly small at 30 feet long (9 meters), but you might want to call this newly identified dinosaur the littlest giant. Scientists in Argentina on Wednesday announced the discovery of the fossilized remains of a unique member of the famous long-necked, plant-munching dinosaurs known as sauropods, the largest land creatures in Earth's history. The dinosaur may be the smallest of the sauropod family called diplodocids, typified by the well-known Diplodocus, which lived in North America, they said. It also is the first of them found in South America. It lived about 140 million years ago, millions of years after scientists had previously thought diplodocids had disappeared, according to Gallina, one of the researchers. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian (ARGENTINA - Tags: SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS)
JAPAN/
RTX11HCG
July 09, 2013
A 39,000-year-old female Woolly mammoth, which was found frozen in Siberia, Russia is seen upon its arrival...
Yokohama, Japan
39,000-year-old female Woolly mammoth, which was found frozen in Siberia, Russia is seen upon its arrival...
A 39,000-year-old female Woolly mammoth, which was found frozen in Siberia, Russia is seen upon its arrival at an exhibition hall in Yokohama, south of Tokyo, July 9, 2013. The mammoth will be on display from July 13, 2013 till September 16, 2013. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: ANIMALS SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
ARGENTINA-FOSSIL/
RTX119FM
July 01, 2013
Paleontologist Fernando Novas touches the mandible of a "Tuarangisaurus Cabazai" replica made from polyurethane...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Paleontologist Novas touches "Tuarangisaurus Cabazai" replica at the Argentine Natural Sciences Museum...
Paleontologist Fernando Novas touches the mandible of a "Tuarangisaurus Cabazai" replica made from polyurethane foam at the Argentine Natural Sciences Museum in Buenos Aires July 1, 2013. Fossils of the unique specimen were originally discovered in the Patagonian province of Rio Negro and according to the experts the three-metre-long (nearly 10-foot) beast was an animal with a flattened, wide body and it could have weighed some 3,000 kilograms (6,600 pounds) and was part of the prehistoric sea fauna from millions of years ago. The Tuarangisaurus cabazai, like other Plesiosaurs, were different from other water-dwelling reptiles in that its four limbs were converted from legs and feet into large flipper-like appendages that helped them glide through the waters they inhabited. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian (ARGENTINA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)
ARGENTINA-FOSSIL/
RTX119FK
July 01, 2013
Paleontologist Fernando Novas points at a replica of a "Tuarangisaurus Cabazai" made from polyurethane...
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Paleontologist Fernando Novas points at a replica of a "Tuarangisaurus Cabazai" in Buenos Aires
Paleontologist Fernando Novas points at a replica of a "Tuarangisaurus Cabazai" made from polyurethane foam at the Argentine Natural Sciences Museum in Buenos Aires July 1, 2013. Fossils of the unique specimen were originally discovered in the Patagonian province of Rio Negro and according to the experts the three-metre-long (nearly 10-foot) beast was an animal with a flattened, wide body and it could have weighed some 3,000 kilograms (6,600 pounds) and was part of the prehistoric sea fauna from millions of years ago. The Tuarangisaurus cabazai, like other Plesiosaurs, were different from other water-dwelling reptiles in that its four limbs were converted from legs and feet into large flipper-like appendages that helped them glide through the waters they inhabited. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian (ARGENTINA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)
BRAZIL/
RTR3F8VU
March 20, 2013
Brazilian paleontologist Alexander Kellner shows the fossils and a model of the newly-discovered prehistoric...
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
Brazilian paleontologist Alexander Kellner shows the fossils and a model of the newly-discovered prehistoric...
Brazilian paleontologist Alexander Kellner shows the fossils and a model of the newly-discovered prehistoric pterosaur to journalists during its presentation at Rio's Federal University Museum in Rio de Janeiro, March 20, 2013. According to Brazilian scientists, the specimen is referred to as Tropeognathus cf. T. mesembrinus, and it is the largest known pterosaur fossils recovered from Gondwana, the name given to the more southerly of the two supercontinents which were part of the Pangaea supercontinent in the past. REUTERS/Ricardo Moraes (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY ANIMALS)
BRAZIL/
RTR3F8IT
March 20, 2013
Brazilian Paleontologist Alexander Kellner poses next to models of the newly-discovered prehistoric pterosaur...
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
Brazilian Paleontologist Alexander Kellner poses next to models of the newly-discovered prehistoric pterosaur...
Brazilian Paleontologist Alexander Kellner poses next to models of the newly-discovered prehistoric pterosaur during its presentation at Rio's Federal University Museum in Rio de Janeiro, March 20, 2013. According to Brazilian scientists, the specimen is referred to as Tropeognathus cf. T. mesembrinus, and it is the largest known pterosaur fossils recovered from Gondwana, the name given to the more southerly of the two supercontinents which were part of the Pangaea supercontinent in the past. REUTERS/Ricardo Moraes (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCIETY)
BRAZIL/
RTR3F8IM
March 20, 2013
Brazilian Paleontologist Alexander Kellner shows the fossils and a model of the newly-discovered prehistoric...
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
Brazilian Paleontologist Alexander Kellner shows the fossils and a model of the newly-discovered prehistoric...
Brazilian Paleontologist Alexander Kellner shows the fossils and a model of the newly-discovered prehistoric pterosaur to journalists during its presentation at Rio's Federal University Museum in Rio de Janeiro, March 20, 2013. According to Brazilian scientists, the specimen is referred to as Tropeognathus cf. T. mesembrinus, and it is the largest known pterosaur fossils recovered from Gondwana, the name given to the more southerly of the two supercontinents which were part of the Pangaea supercontinent in the past. REUTERS/Ricardo Moraes (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCIETY)
BRAZIL/
RTR3F8HP
March 20, 2013
Brazilian Paleontologist Alexander Kellner talks in front of the fossil of a newly-discovered prehistoric...
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
Brazilian Paleontologist Alexander Kellner talks in front of the fossil of a newly-discovered prehistoric...
Brazilian Paleontologist Alexander Kellner talks in front of the fossil of a newly-discovered prehistoric pterosaur during its presentation at the Rio's Federal University Museum in Rio de Janeiro, March 20, 2013. According to Brazilian scientists, the specimen is referred to as Tropeognathus cf. T. mesembrinus, and it is the largest known pterosaur fossils recovered from Gondwana, the name given to the more southerly of the two supercontinents which were part of the Pangaea supercontinent in the past. REUTERS/Ricardo Moraes (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCIETY)
BRAZIL/
RTR3F8HE
March 20, 2013
Brazilian paleontologist Alexander Kellner shows the fossil of the newly-discovered prehistoric pterosaur...
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
Brazilian paleontologist Alexander Kellner shows the fossil of the newly-discovered prehistoric pterosaur...
Brazilian paleontologist Alexander Kellner shows the fossil of the newly-discovered prehistoric pterosaur to journalists during its presentation at Rio's Federal University Museum in Rio de Janeiro, March 20, 2013. According to Brazilian scientists, the specimen is referred to as Tropeognathus cf. T. mesembrinus, and it is the largest known pterosaur fossils recovered from Gondwana, the name given to the more southerly of the two supercontinents which were part of the Pangaea supercontinent in the past. REUTERS/Ricardo Moraes (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCIETY)
EL SALVADOR/
RTR3F06E
March 14, 2013
Workers from El Salvador's Natural History Museum stand next to the bones of a mastodon found at a dig...
Apopa, El Salvador
Workers from El Salvador's Natural History Museum stand next to the bones of a mastodon found at a dig...
Workers from El Salvador's Natural History Museum stand next to the bones of a mastodon found at a dig site at the Tomayate River in Apopa, near the capital San Salvador March 14, 2013. Excavations that took place in late February uncovered at least 12 fossil fragments at the site, according to local media. Museum officials say that paleontologists continue to search for fossil evidence of other mastodons at the site, which was first discovered in April 2012. REUTERS/Ulises Rodriguez (EL SALVADOR - Tags: SOCIETY)
Sort by
Display
Items per page
Page
of 5