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Press Release 04-025
Evidence of a "Lost World": Antarctica Yields Two Unknown Dinosaur Species

Back to article | Note about images

A research team at work on James Ross Island

A research team at work on James Ross Island, near the Antarctica Peninsula, where the bones of what scientists believe is a previously unknown carnivorous dinosaur were found.

Credit: NSF Photo

 

A group of Scott tents pitched

A group of Scott tents pitched in the shadow of the Transantarctic Mountains.

Credit: NSF

 

NSF-funded researcher William Hammer

NSF-funded researcher William Hammer, of Augustana College, works on a find near the Beardmore Glacier.

Credit: William Hammer / NSF

 

The pelvis of what researchers believe is a previously unknown dinosaur

The pelvis of what researchers believe is a previously unknown plant-eating dinosaur exposed on the rock where it was preserved.

Credit: William Hammer / NSF

 

Harsh conditions of the Beardmore Camp

Braving the harsh conditions of the Beardmore Camp.

Credit: Andy Sajor / NSF

 

An artist's conception of a carnivorous dinosaur recently discovered in Antarctica.

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An artist's conception of a carnivorous dinosaur recently discovered in Antarctica.

Credit: Trent L. Schindler / National Science Foundation

 

artist's conception of a carnivorous dinosaur

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An artist's conception of a carnivorous dinosaur recently discovered in Antarctica. Download video (32MB) of dinosaur animation.

Credit: Trent L. Schindler / National Science Foundation

 

Artistic rendering of a dead dinosaur and text, A Lost World-The Search for Antarctic Dinosaurs

View Video
Press conference, originally webcast live February 26, 2004
(Total time: 54:18 min.)

Credit: Trent L. Schindler / National Science Foundation

 

artistic rendering of a dead dinosaur and text

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Evidence of a "Lost World": Antarctica yields two unknown dinosaur species - researcher sound bites.

Credit: Dena Headlee

 



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