New Dinosaur Species Keep Getting Discovered - 3 Reasons Why

Let's face it, palaeontology and the understanding of Dinosaurs is based on the stuff we've found so far there's a lot more of it to come.

We're living in a new "Golden Age" for palaeontology.

Palaeontologists might be in a new golden age of discovery. According to scientist Stephen Brusatte, he and his colleagues in the field are finding an average of 50 new species not just fossils or single bones, but entire species a year, which is nearly a new dinosaur species a week. Brusatte shared some of the reasons for this sudden boom in finding dinosaurs.

Guy's that's blooming unheard of! It's as if it's fixed or rigged?

Photos via Michael Hanson/ Yale University, Wiki Commons

Brusatte, a fellow at the University of Edinburgh, sat down for a Q&A with National Geographic to discuss his new book The Rise and Fall of the Dinosaurs: A New History of a Lost World and how it creates a new narrative surrounding the Tyrannosaurus Rex and its demise. In addition to changing scientists’ understanding of the T. Rex, Brusatte has also discovered 10 new types of dinosaur species, something that palaeontologists of the past could only dream of doing in an entire lifetime. New technology, as well as multiple government policies, are just some of the latest developments that give palaeontologists access to new data and dig sites, catalysing what Brusatte calls a new “golden age” for the industry.

My views are my personal views, but I think I have a valid point(s).

Right, here's my 2 pence worth of information/opinions. I believe that in 2012 something big happened in Geneva Switzerland. I believe that when CERN or the LHC recreated the Big Bang, I believe opening one reality inside of another reality is a Pandora's box, a contradiction, a BIG NO NO! Something had to give, so to prove another dimension existed they had to CREATE ONE or INVENT A NEW DIMENSION. When they recreated the big bang they threw us into this other fake dimension where we know the atom changed, hence it's a different reality because our basic atoms say so! We explicitly changed the ATOM.

The last dimension of our atom looked very different. That's how one measures dimensions is by the basic atomic structure. Now all these Dinosaurs are been found because this dimension is MAN-MADE! The entire DNA sequence was recreated in 2013 from scratch. That's the scientist's way of saying they just CREATED ARTIFICIAL LIFE WITH A SOUL, A CONSCIENCE! This AI robot in Saudi Arabia that just got a citizenship passport, well that's the beginning of the transition to all code. This entire dimension is mapped in every direction.

It feels like it was only done in 2012 but we've done this millions of times since the dimension was created in 2012. Forever is, time doesn't exist in this dimension, it could barely be explained in the last one let alone this fake reality.

Two things can't exist in the same space at the same. Therefore the two things exist in two time zones at the same time, time as one place doesn't exist THEREFORE TIME DOESN'T EXIST! We are somewhere in between on a plane(t) of existence! Dinosaurs came and went, their bones are popping up because we know where they are in this fake, man-made dimension. We sent the signals back through light, not time! Big misconception that ios sorry I mean is!

Photos via Michael Hanson/ Yale University, wikicommons. Let's face it, palaeontology and the understanding of Dinosaurs is based on the stuff we've found so far.

Photos (right) via Michael Hanson/ Yale University, Wiki Commons

1. More countries are letting scientists dig:

A huge win for palaeontology has been the ability to dig in countries like China, Mongolia, Argentina, and other countries that had closed their borders to palaeontological digs in the past. Since granting access to its mountainous regions and the Gobi desert, China has become a hot spot for discoveries.

Probably about half the new dinosaur species are coming from there, Brusatte explained. One such discovery was the raptor dinosaur Jianianhualong, which has led many palaeontologists to argue that feathers and wings didn’t first evolve for flight. The slender, bird-like Jianianhualong suggests feathers evolved to keep dinosaurs warm before becoming an aid for flying.

2. New technology is improving data:

In a paper published last month in the journal Nature, researchers were able to identify the bird that bridged the gap between bird and dinosaur through the use of CT scans. The Ichthyornis dispar lived 100 million years ago, but by piecing together CT scans of new fossils alongside several different specimens from existing museum collections, the scientists ended up with a fairly complete look at the toothed bird.

CT scanning has been in the news a lot for being the source of new palaeontological discoveries. Whereas CT scans have been available in health industries since the 1970s, their growing popularity in palaeontology and increased capabilities have allowed scientists to look at the brain, sense organs, sinuses, blood vessels, and nerves of a dinosaur just by scanning its skull. Brusatte used CT scanning of T. Rex skulls to conclude that the size of the Tyrannosaurus brain relative to its body was comparable to the range of chimps, meaning it was probably a “much smarter animal than people give it credit for.

3. Diversity of scientists is helping to diversify discoveries:

Part of the reason why countries like China opened their borders to more scientific digs was thanks to the growing population of palaeontologists from within the country. Whereas the industry was once predominantly men from Western countries, now you have this huge group of young people in China, Argentina, and other places, studying dinosaurs, Brusatte said. And they're making a lot of discoveries. Not only have scientists from China and other countries been able to open the door to new digging sites and advancements, but women have increasingly contributed to this year’s most important discoveries. It used to be an old men’s club…

Brusatte recalled, but over the last few decades that's started to change. My lab here in Edinburgh, for instance, is very female-dominated. Of my eight Ph.D. students, seven are female. Women such as Beijing-based Jingmai O’Connor, Ph., are mentioned in his book as being at the forefront of understanding the link between birds and dinosaurs. O’Connor is considered the world’s expert on the earliest birds found in China. Thanks to these technological advancements and the diversity of both scientists and locations for research, palaeontology has become a globally growing industry, and the results for science are staggering.


Let's face it, palaeontology and the understanding of Dinosaurs is based on the stuff we've found so far! There could be stuff waiting to be found that will turn it on its head by either being from an earlier period or a later period. I say, hold off with the facts until we get a full picture unless we might just keep running into contradicting findings time and time again. The depiction of a Dinosaur, carved into a Cambodian Temple called Ta Prohm found in the jungle is quite thrilling because this has got to rewrite history.

I think that we can all agree that this needs further studying and further investigation into the Temple and the cave paintings and palaeontology plus the whole lineage of the Dinosaur timeline. Geologists need to look into this also because without their research, the timeline of Dinosaurs couldn't have been established or the theory put forward, maybe? It is baffling to me and so many people who have already seen this before me. I'm researching this because I find it fascinating and would like answers with facts, and not just opinions because it's hard to get to the said, facts with both put forward as solid proof.

Dinosaurs is based on the stuff we've found so far.

It seems like everyone has an interest in this but for the reasons of fascination and wanting to understand this very, complex issue of the Dinosaur timeline and that's good. Did humans and Dinosaurs coexist i.e specifically the Stegosaurus and humans or the depicted Dinosaurs in the numerous ancient cave paintings, and the pictures even from way before 1842 when Richard Owen coined the phrase Dinosaurs? I think it's a matter of more research (open research) and more time to figure out this very complex and fascinating conundrum.

But what we can't forget is the "carved-in-stone Dinosaur" of the Stegosaurus. We shouldn't put all our eggs in one basket i.e. carbon dating of the layers of sediment and layers of rocks and the stuff around the Dinosaur bones. Or we need more Dinosaur bones which with more bones we might start to find later and earlier bones that might give us a clue and a fact that they did live side by side? B.cause let's face it, the whole Dinosaur and Palaeontologyares are based on only the stuff they've found up to now? as to why (maybe) humans and Dinosaurs did coexist.

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