amnhnyc:

Happy #FossilFriday! Meet the phytosaur Machaeroprosopus gregorii, or “knife-face.”
Some phytosaurs reached gigantic size, and this specimen was probably over 40 feet long! Phytosaurs were clearly carnivorous: in a few specimens, bones of other reptiles have been found as stomach contents. Machaeroprosopus lived 210 million years ago, and was collected near Cameron, Arizona in 1936. 
This specimen is located in the Hall of Vertebrate Origins. 

amnhnyc:

Happy #FossilFriday! Meet the phytosaur Machaeroprosopus gregorii, or “knife-face.”

Some phytosaurs reached gigantic size, and this specimen was probably over 40 feet long! Phytosaurs were clearly carnivorous: in a few specimens, bones of other reptiles have been found as stomach contents. Machaeroprosopus lived 210 million years ago, and was collected near Cameron, Arizona in 1936. 

This specimen is located in the Hall of Vertebrate Origins


zzazu:

this photo makes me feel like someone traveled to an alternate dimension and brought back something that shouldnt exist

zzazu:

this photo makes me feel like someone traveled to an alternate dimension and brought back something that shouldnt exist

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assortedtrolls:

lohgan:

This sums up my life pretty well

assortedtrolls:

lohgan:

This sums up my life pretty well

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sharhk:

did you fall from heaven bc so did satan

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photojojo:

Photographers have been exposing negatives to corrosive chemicals for ages, but as far we know, Seung-Hwan Oh is the first to use live bacteria in his experiments.

Using homegrown cultures that feed on the light-sensitive chemicals you use to develop film, Seung-Hwan Oh ends up with these distorted photos that are strangely beautiful.

Live Bacteria Cultures Used to Corrode Film Negatives

via Beautiful Decay


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super-wolves:

google street view is the best, example:

image

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