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Palaeoloxodon namadicus or the Asian straight-tusked elephant, was a species of prehistoric elephant that ranged throughout Asia, from India to Japan and is thought to have died out around 24,000 years ago, near the end of the Pleistocene.
Palaeoloxodon namadicus adalah spesies gajah prasejarah yang tersebar di seluruh Asia, dari India hingga Jepang dan diperkirakan punah sekitar 24.000 tahun yang lalu, di akhir Pleistosen Epoch.
Credit to Fahim Akbar
Happy family, by qolop tg - artstation
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Meet the corvidasaur - the ancestor of modern magpies, crows and ravens. Its favorite snack is giant dragonflies (such an addicting crunch!) and its favorite song is the Bee Gees' "Stayin Alive". Very inspired by @danielhshaffer 's process videos and cute/dark style. 🤗 Thanks for sharing!
Species:G.Blacki ,G.Bilaspurensis, G.Giganteus
Location:China, India, Vietnam
Period:Late Miocene-Mid Pleistocene(9-0.1MA)
Description:Gigantopithecus was a large prehistoric ape that lived in Asia between the Miocene and Pleistocene epochs. It was one of the largest primates that ever walked the Earth. While it was an ancestor to modern apes, it was mostly related to the Orang Utan, a large ape that currently resides in Southeast Asia. Previously, Gigantopithecus was thought to be closely related to early hominids such as Australopithecus, but is now regarded as a result of convergent evolution. Gigantopithecus probably inhabited bamboo forests and fed on bamboo since its fossils were found alongside the early ancestors of giant pandas. While it was first thought to be a carnivore or omnivore, the deep and thick jaws and canine teeth are mostly used chew tough, fibrous food by cutting, crushing and grinding it. During the Pleistocene when bamboo forests became scarce, it became reliant on fruits. The disappearance of bamboo forests was one of the reasons this giant ape went extinct since Gigantopithecus did not eat the grass, leaves and roots of the newly replaces savannahs. Another reason is the competition of food with Homo Erectus, another of our ancestors since they also share the same bamboo food source.
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The massive 8 feet long femur or thighbone from Patagotitan mayorum, found at La Flecha ranch in Patagonia, Argentina. During 18 months of excavation, paleontologist and researchers from the Museum of Paleontology Egidio Feruglio uncovered more than 200 fossils belonged to at least six different individuals. But a bone analysis revealed that the six uncovered Patagotitan mayorum individuals weren't fully grown, suggesting that there are even larger dinosaurs out there waiting to be found.
Tulang paha besar sepanjang 2.4 meter milik Patagotitan mayorum, ditemukan di peternakan La Flecha di Patagonia, Argentina. Selama 18 bulan penggalian, ahli paleontologi dan peneliti dari Museum Paleontologi Egidio Feruglio menemukan lebih dari 200 fosil dari setidaknya enam individu berbeda. Analisis pada tulang yang ditemukam mengungkapkan bahwa keenam individu Patagotitan yang ditemukan itu belum sepenuhnya dewasa, menunjukkan bahwa ada dinosaurus yang lebih besar di luar sana yang menunggu untuk ditemukan.