poniedziałek, 23 stycznia 2017
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Prehistoria (625)

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! EN_90019705_0002 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Illustration entitled "Cosmic Museum I". A spacecraft is seen coming in to land on Earth in the Triassic era in order to capture a Stegosaurus (foreground) to be exhibited in a Cosmic Museum on another planet.
! EN_90256804_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Entelodon. Artwork of a pack of Entelodon magnus, a large pig-like animal that existed approximately 37-28 million years ago. This species belonged to a group of extinct mammals known as entelodonts. Their fossil teeth suggests they were omnivores.
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! EN_90270392_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Nothosaurus. Artwork of the extinct marine reptile Nothosaurus mirabilis chasing a school of fish. This species measured four metres in length and lived during the Triassic (240-210 million years ago). It is thought that Nothosaurs may have evolved into plesiosaurs, a carnivorous group of aquatic reptiles that existed 190-65 million years ago).
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! EN_90273077_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Placodus. Artwork of the extinct marine reptile Placodus gigas. It measured two metres in length and lived during the late Triassic (210 million years ago).
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! EN_90274050_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Prehistoric turtles. Artwork of two Proganochelys quenstedti mating. This extinct species of turtle existed approximately 210 million years ago. It measured about one metre in length and resembled modern turtles except for its long spikey tail.
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! EN_90250471_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Carcharodontosaurus dinosaur, artwork. This carnivorous dinosaur lived around 100 million years ago. It measured around 12 metres long and weighed an estimated 10-15 tons, making it one of the largest predatory dinosaurs.
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! EN_90250751_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Cave painting of a bison. Artwork of a cave painting found on the roof of the Altamira Cave in northern Spain, which was inhabited during the the Upper Palaeolithic period (the final period of the Old Stone Age). It is thought that the cave was inhabited during two periods, one 18,500 years ago, and another around 15,000 years ago. The painting, which depicts a bison, dates from the latter period. It is over 60 centimetres long, and was made using materials such as charcoal, ochre and haematite. The cave was discovered in 1879. Artwork from the 1913 edition of Prehistoric Times (Sir John Lubbock).
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! EN_90250752_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Cave painting of a boar. Artwork of a cave painting found on the roof of the Altamira Cave in northern Spain, which was inhabited during the the Upper Palaeolithic period (the final period of the Old Stone Age). It is thought that the cave was inhabited during two periods, one 18,500 years ago, and another around 15,000 years ago. The painting, which depicts a wild boar, dates from the latter period. It is over 60 centimetres long, and was made using materials such as charcoal, ochre and haematite. The cave was discovered in 1879. Artwork from the 1913 edition of Prehistoric Times (Sir John Lubbock).
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! EN_90250753_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Cave painting of a mammoth. Artwork of a prehistoric cave drawing from the cave of Font-de Gaume, in the Dordogne region of France. It shows a mammoth (Elephas primigenius). The paintings in these cave date back to the time of the Magdalenian people, during the Upper Paleolithic period from 18,000 to 11,000 BC. Archaelogical research has shown that the Magdalenian diet consisted largely of meat often obtained from hunting big game. Artwork from the 1913 edition of Prehistoric Times (Sir John Lubbock).
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! EN_90250753_0002 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Cave painting of a mammoth. Artwork of a prehistoric cave drawing from the cave of Font-de Gaume, in the Dordogne region of France. It shows a mammoth (Elephas primigenius). The paintings in these cave date back to the time of the Magdalenian people, during the Upper Paleolithic period from 18,000 to 11,000 BC. Archaelogical research has shown that the Magdalenian diet consisted largely of meat often obtained from hunting big game. Artwork from the 1913 edition of Prehistoric Times (Sir John Lubbock).
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! EN_90250754_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Cave painting of a horse and a hind. Artwork of a cave painting found on the roof of the Altamira Cave in northern Spain, which was inhabited during the the Upper Palaeolithic period (the final period of the Old Stone Age). It is thought that the cave was inhabited during two periods, one 18,500 years ago, and another around 15,000 years ago. The painting, which depicts a horse and a hind (female deer), dates from the latter period. It is over 60 centimetres long, and was made using materials such as charcoal, ochre and haematite. The cave was discovered in 1879. Artwork from the 1913 edition of Prehistoric Times (Sir John Lubbock).
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! EN_90269887_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Neanderthal skull parts. Artwork of parts of a Neanderthal skull, found in 1856 in a limestone quarry in the Neandertal area of Germany, after which the Neanderthals are named. A side view is shown at upper left. A frontal view is at upper right. Below them is a view from above. The skull is large, enclosing a brain similar in size to that of modern humans. The brain case and face are long, the forehead is low with protruding brow ridges. Artwork from the 1913 edition of Prehistoric Times (Sir John Lubbock).
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! EN_90275963_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Rock engraving of reindeer. Artwork of a prehistoric engraving found on a piece of schist rock. It is thought to be from the Abri de Laugerie Bas, a rock shelter on the right bank of the river Vezere, France. This area was occupied by the Magdalenian people who lived there from 11,000 to 17,000 years ago during the Upper Paleolithic Period, also known as the Reindeer period. Reindeer, wild horses and bison were in plentiful supply. The ample supply of food allowed the development of high-quality art. Artwork from The Origin of Civilisation and the Primitive Condition of Man (Sir John Lubbock, 1870).
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! EN_90267776_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Mapusaurus, artwork. Mapusaurus (meaning 'earth lizard') was a bipedal carnivorous therapod dinosaur that lived around 100 million years ago. Several Mapusaurus fossils have been discovered in Argentina. When alive, an adult would have measured over 12.5 metres in length, and weighed over three tons. It is thought Mapusaurus hunted in packs.
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! EN_90269000_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Monolophosaurus, artwork. Monolophosaurus (meaning 'single-crested lizard') was a bipedal carnivorous therapod dinosaur that lived around 170 million years ago (middle Jurassic) in what is now China. When alive, an adult would have measured over 5 metres in length, and weighed roughly 700 kilograms. It had a distinctive crest on top of its skull and was thought to have lived in or around water.
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! EN_90282091_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Thylacoleo. Artwork of a pair of Thylacoleo, also known as the 'marsupial lion' or 'pouch lion'. This extinct marsupial lived between 2 million and 30,000 years ago in Australia. When alive, an adult measured about 114 centimetres from head to tail and weighed around 130 kilograms. It had extremely powerful forelimbs and jaw strength to enable it to hunt prey much larger than itself. Its front and hind paws also had unusual opposable thumbs with huge claws.
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! EN_90250890_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Ceratosaurus dinosaur. Artwork of a Ceratosaurus (Ceratosaurus nasicornis) with prey. This carnivorous theropod dinosaur lived in the Late Jurassic Period (150-135 million years ago). It was a bipedal predator, using its teeth and hind claws to bring down its prey. It had horny plates on top of its skull that may have been used in fights between males. Fossil evidence suggests Ceratosaurus may have reached up to 8 metres in length.
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! EN_90268172_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Megatherium. Artwork of a group of Megatherium (Megatherium americanum), an extinct species of giant sloth. Megatherium was about the size of an elephant, and inhabited the shrubby savannas of America. The genus evolved several million years ago, but is thought to have become extinct as recently as 12,000 years ago. Megatherium was a herbivore with huge claws and was able to stand on it's hind legs.
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! EN_90274457_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Pteranodon pterosaurs in flight, artwork. Pteranodon was a flying reptile that inhabited what is now North America and Europe during the late Cretaceous period, between 85 and 75 million years ago. It was carnivorous, and probably fed on fish, which it caught from the water in its toothless bill. Its wingspan could reach up to ten metres.
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! EN_90280342_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Stegosaurus dinosaur, artwork. Stegosaurs ('roofed reptiles') were herbivores that lived throughout the world during the Jurassic period, around 150 million years ago. They reached about 6 metres long and weighed about 1.5 tonnes. The distinctive broad plates running in two rows along their backs are thought to have helped control their body temperature by radiating or absorbing heat. Stegosaurs defended themselves with the long spikes on their tails. They had tiny brains in relation to their size.
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