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Dinosaurs may have survived...

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posted on Apr, 29 2009 @ 02:16 PM
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Could this be the truth about the reptilians?




Evidence of the 'Lost World' -- did dinosaurs survive the end Cretaceous extinctions? The Lost World, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's account of an isolated community of dinosaurs that survived the catastrophic extinction event 65 million years ago, has no less appeal now than it did when it was written a century ago. Various Hollywood versions have tried to recreate the lost world of dinosaurs, but today the fiction seems just a little closer to reality. New scientific evidence suggests that dinosaur bones from the Ojo Alamo Sandstone in the San Juan Basin, USA, date from after the extinction, and that dinosaurs may have survived...

www.eurekalert.org...

--edit--
would burying underground be an effective way for lizard people to survive the harsh climate/conditions of whatever it is that did indeed kill the dinosaurs or not?

And if so, what is to say that they are not still there?

[edit on 29-4-2009 by omnifiction]




posted on Apr, 29 2009 @ 02:19 PM
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Originally posted by omnifiction

Could this be the truth about the reptilians?




Evidence of the 'Lost World' -- did dinosaurs survive the end Cretaceous extinctions? The Lost World, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's account of an isolated community of dinosaurs that survived the catastrophic extinction event 65 million years ago, has no less appeal now than it did when it was written a century ago. Various Hollywood versions have tried to recreate the lost world of dinosaurs, but today the fiction seems just a little closer to reality. New scientific evidence suggests that dinosaur bones from the Ojo Alamo Sandstone in the San Juan Basin, USA, date from after the extinction, and that dinosaurs may have survived...

www.eurekalert.org...


They may have lasted for 3-500,000 years after the Chixulub Event, but not for 65,000,000 years, as noted in at least one other thread on this news item.



posted on Apr, 29 2009 @ 02:19 PM
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well, in a sense its correct.

Look at alligators and turtles not to mention giant squid.
Although im sure he is talking about the traditional types like T-rex etc. There are many species today that would be dinosaurs if they were any bigger.



posted on Apr, 29 2009 @ 02:28 PM
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Originally posted by Gawdzilla

Originally posted by omnifiction

Could this be the truth about the reptilians?




Evidence of the 'Lost World' -- did dinosaurs survive the end Cretaceous extinctions? The Lost World, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's account of an isolated community of dinosaurs that survived the catastrophic extinction event 65 million years ago, has no less appeal now than it did when it was written a century ago. Various Hollywood versions have tried to recreate the lost world of dinosaurs, but today the fiction seems just a little closer to reality. New scientific evidence suggests that dinosaur bones from the Ojo Alamo Sandstone in the San Juan Basin, USA, date from after the extinction, and that dinosaurs may have survived...

www.eurekalert.org...


They may have lasted for 3-500,000 years after the Chixulub Event, but not for 65,000,000 years, as noted in at least one other thread on this news item.


So you don't think that it is enough time for this thing..

to bury underground to survive the nuclear fall out?



posted on Apr, 29 2009 @ 02:42 PM
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reply to post by QBSneak000
 


Dinosaurs were a unique species from reptiles in general. it wasn't the size that defined them, despite their latin name.

For example, raptors were usually only a couple of feet tall, and there were several types that were about the size of birds.

In fact, dinosaurs were more similar to birds in a lot of ways than crocs.



posted on Apr, 29 2009 @ 02:51 PM
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it is very possible that reptiles did survive and evolve to become intelligent beings..... And if they are underground... and have more advanced technology then us... then it would be very difficult for us to find them... who knows maybe the 7-9 foot tall reptilians witnessed by many are real after all ?



posted on Apr, 29 2009 @ 02:54 PM
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reply to post by omnifiction
 


Not sure about dinosaurs, but some of our friends over in the Aliens/UFOs forum might have a bit to say about that sculpture..



posted on Apr, 29 2009 @ 03:23 PM
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Originally posted by omnifictionSo you don't think that it is enough time for this thing..

to bury underground to survive the nuclear fall out?


I don't think they had photoshop 65 mya. And, if I may ask, WHAT "nuclear fall out"? The Chixulub Event as a rock, not a rocket.



posted on Apr, 30 2009 @ 01:32 PM
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Originally posted by Gawdzilla

Originally posted by omnifictionSo you don't think that it is enough time for this thing..

to bury underground to survive the nuclear fall out?


I don't think they had photoshop 65 mya. And, if I may ask, WHAT "nuclear fall out"? The Chixulub Event as a rock, not a rocket.


So you were told.



posted on Apr, 30 2009 @ 01:37 PM
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Originally posted by omnifictionSo you were told.


You were told different? You have a source from 65 mya? How long has he been on Social Security?



posted on Apr, 30 2009 @ 01:41 PM
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Great graphics design capabilities there mate. However there is no way that that exists. If there is any proof for dinosaurs still existing today it is through evolution, not as they were. Maybe Nessie is a plesiosaur or one in a line that adapted to Loch Ness and other lakes, but not in the ancient definition of one.



posted on Apr, 30 2009 @ 01:53 PM
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"Dinosauroid", Sculpture by Dale Russell and Ron Seguin, 1982, Canadian Museum of Nature, Ottawa, Canada.
Dinosauroid pix here.



posted on May, 8 2009 @ 12:13 AM
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Okay well thanks everyone for posting.



posted on May, 8 2009 @ 12:13 AM
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Okay well thanks everyone for posting.



posted on May, 8 2009 @ 12:17 AM
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I love the thought that in some isolated part of the world there might be a Dinosaur , just waiting to be discovered .



posted on May, 8 2009 @ 01:05 AM
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In a manner of speaking, they do have a modern relative.
Birds are in the dinosaur family under theropda.
S'matter of fact, many dinosaurs were recently found to have feathers.
en.wikipedia.org...

This, of course, explains why they bite me so much...



posted on May, 8 2009 @ 09:51 AM
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Originally posted by RuneSpider
In a manner of speaking, they do have a modern relative.
Birds are in the dinosaur family under theropda.
S'matter of fact, many dinosaurs were recently found to have feathers.
en.wikipedia.org...

This, of course, explains why they bite me so much...



Why dinosaurs bite you so much, or birds?



posted on May, 8 2009 @ 04:01 PM
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reply to post by omnifiction
 


Birds bite me. Obviously it's a tiny part of their instinct let over from the raptors...




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