June 5, 2015 Posted by Nathaniel Hooper Hellboy is said to belong to the Triceratops family of dinosaurs.
Scientists may be a long way from uncovering all the mysteries of the previous eras, but one thing is for sure, they have experience humanity’s most romantic moment.
The love declaration was described as one of the geekiest marriage proposals of all times and yet, it has managed to melt the hearts of all scientists. The paper was published in the journal Current Biology on Thursday and the entire science community was breathless until Lorna’s answer was finally disclosed. As for the new species of dinosaur that has been recently found, scientists claim that the species belongs to the family of the Triceratops. The new genus was identified a decade ago, but further researches were necessary in order for paleontologists to pinpoint its characteristics. Paleontologists distinguished between this newly-found genus of dinosaur and the well-known Triceratops by closely studying the structure of the three head-horns. Scientists will continue investigations in the following period to find out new characteristics of the dinosaur species.
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Fossils of an entire herd of dinosaurs that died in a flood or some other catastrophe 73 million years ago in what today is Alberta, Canada, have been named after the science teacher that found them. Pachyrhinosaurus lakustai is the name of the new species, Philip Currie, a University of Alberta paleontologist involved in the excavation of the fossils in the late 1980s, announced today.
The name honors Al Lakusta, now retired science teacher from Grande Prairie Public School District. Pachyrhinosaurus is a genus of ceratopsid (horned, herbivorous) dinosaur from the Late Cretaceous period of North America. Northwest Alberta was not known for dinosaur fossils until the 1970s, when Lakusta’s excavations and studies in the area led the Royal Tyrrell Museum to begin excavation of the bone bed, Currie said.
The Pipestone Creek Dinosaur Project is developing the bone bed as the northern part of an overall provincial network of paleontological sites, to present them as a tourism, education, and research center.
National Geographic VoicesResearchers, conservationists, and others around the world share stories and commentary on the National Geographic Society's conversation platform Voices. Society Field Inspection 2016: Gulf of CaliforniaDescribed by Jacques Cousteau as the "aquarium of the world," the Gulf of California in Mexico is threatened by coastal development, climate change, and other human activities. Support National GeographicWe've supported more than 11,000 grants to scientists and others in the field.Learn more about our work. Two years after being discovered deep in a South African cave, the 1,500 fossils excavated during the Rising Star Expedition have been identified as belonging to a previously unknown early human relative that National Geographic Explorer-in-Residence Lee Berger and team have named Homo naledi.


With at least 15 individuals of all ages and both sexes represented, the find adds an unprecedented amount of information to our understanding of early human evolution in Africa. In addition, the absence of any other animal remains or large debris in the fossil chamber strongly suggests that these non-human beings intentionally deposited their dead within this cave.
BANABA ISLAND, Kiribati—Asbestos dust covers the floors of Banaba’s crumbling colonial houses, buildings, and schools. Velociraptor was featured in the Hollywood blockbuster Jurassic Park, but scientists stress that the movie's dinos bore little resemblance to the real deal. A bizarre gallery of Mesozoic monsters prompts John Updike to ask: What has evolution wrought? Paleontologists in China's Henan Basin discovered this nest of fossilized eggs laid by the Jurassic duck-billed herbivore Hadrosaurus. This freshwater, carnivorous reptile is among the very earliest alligatoroids known to science.
A stocky, carnivorous dinosaur with an unusual head crest has been identified from bones collected in India. Scientists ground their thesis on the three head horns and the bone plate of the newly-found dinosaur. Brown of the Royal Tyrrell Museum of Palaeontology in Alberta, Canada might have long nurtured a loving feeling for his research leader, Lorna O’Brien, but didn’t find the right time to say it to her, while the two worked together on a research paper about newly discovered dinosaur “Hellboy”. It appears that the leader of the research group has been deeply impressed by the marriage proposal in the science journal.
It has been nicknamed “Hellboy” after the three horns on the head of the pre-historic animal and the protruding bone plate on his back, scientists have explained.
The first traces of the dinosaurs were discovered in the region of Albertina, several years ago. It may be officially translated as “royal horned face”, a well-inspired name considering that the bone plate of the prehistoric animal resembles a royal crown. They have concluded that Hellboy’s horns are somewhat smaller than the ones of the Triceratops.
He was teaching junior high science classes in Crystal Park School in Grande Prairie at the time of the discovery.
They also had large bony structures above their nose and eyes which lends them their name: Pachyrhinosaurus (thick-nosed lizard), Currie said.
Posters and commenters are required to observe National Geographic's community rules and other terms of service. To learn firsthand what's going on in and around this marine treasure of global importance, the National Geographic Society sent its top scientists and officials to the region in January 2016.


Its short forelimbs made liftoff impossible, though they may be the evolutionary remnants of an ancient ancestor’s flight-giving wings. A forelimb fossil discovered in Mongolia showed quill knobs like those found in many modern birds. With cutting-edge 3-D filming technology and CGI, Flying Monsters 3D recreates spectacular pterosaurs and brings these giant flying creatures to life. Learn how millions of creatures can disappear in a geological blink of an eye—and see what might be next. Current evidence suggests all dinosaurs laid eggs of a wide variety of shapes and sizes—from 3 inches (8 centimeters) to 21 inches (53 centimeters), round or elliptical.
The first Brachychampsa fossil was discovered in Montana's Hell Creek Formation—an ancient suite of rocks that was laid down near the end of the Cretaceous period. American and Indian scientists, working with support from the National Geographic Society, have named the animal Rajasaurus narmadensis.
With his heart in his hand, the paleontologist proposed to his co-worker in his research paper on the horned dinosaur, “Hellboy”.
Experts unearthed back then an intact skull belonging to the horned dinosaur, thus, setting the grounds for the following research works.
They toured the desert islands off the southeastern coast of the Baja Peninsula and they listened to presentations by more than a dozen experts, including several whose Baja California research is funded by the Society. These telltale features are evidence of where ligaments attached flight feathers to bone and are considered proof that Velociraptor sported a fine feathery coat.The dinosaur's plumage may have been used for mating or other visual displays, similar to how modern birds use their colorful feathers, or to help regulate body temperature.
That individual animal lived not so long before the Cretaceous-Tertiary extinction that wiped out many of Earth's species some 65 million years ago.Brachychampsa had short teeth and a large mouth that packed more power than those of living gators.
The feathers might also have helped females protect their eggs.Velociraptor highlights many of the numerous similarities between dinosaurs and birds, which go far beyond the skin-deep appearance of feathers.
These oral characteristics suggest that Brachychampsa may have preyed on turtles, which were very common in the Hell Creek fauna.The first alligator ancestors evolved some 245 million years ago. Like birds, Velociraptor had hollow bones, tended nests of eggs, and probably behaved in similar ways.Despite their birdlike plumage these dinosaurs were not fliers.
Their short forelimbs made liftoff impossible, though they may be the evolutionary remnants of an ancient ancestor's flight-giving wings.Velociraptor was probably one of the more intelligent dinosaurs, because it had a large brain proportionate to its body size. It was formidable on land and, as the name suggests, almost certainly covered ground quickly.



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