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Spinosaurus Illustration Featured Related Images Print

Spinosaurus Illustration

Spinosaurus
At an estimated maximum length of 15 metres, Spinosaurus was the largest of all known theropod dinosaurs. Spinosaurus
This enormous, strange-looking theropod prowled the coastal plains of northern Africa, 108?98 million years ago. The shape of its teeth and jaw indicate that Spinosaurus included fish in its diet. A fossil of a partial skull has also been found with a fish vertebra lodged in one of the tooth sockets. The rivers and estuaries of northern Africa were teeming with the giant sawfish called Onchopristis and other fish. The sheer size of an adult Spinosaurus probably enabled it to prey on Onchopristis that could have been several metres in length, while at the same time giving it some immunity to attacks by Carcharodontosaurus

© WA Museum

Ortelius's map of Ottoman Empire, 1570 Featured Related Images Print

Ortelius's map of Ottoman Empire, 1570

Ortelius's map of the Ottoman Empire. This map is from the 1570 first edition of Theatrum orbis terrarum ('Theatre of the World'). Drawn by the Flemish mapmaker Abraham Ortelius (1527-1598), and published by Gilles Coppens de Diest in Antwerp, this collection of 53 maps is considered to be the first true modern atlas

© LIBRARY OF CONGRESS, GEOGRAPHY AND MAP DIVISION/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Global water and air volume Featured Related Images Print

Global water and air volume

Global water and air volume. Conceptual computer artwork of the total volume of water on Earth (left) and of air in the Earth's atmosphere (right) shown as spheres (blue and pink). The spheres show how finite water and air supplies are. The water sphere measures 1390 kilometres across and has a volume of 1.4 billion cubic kilometres. This includes all the water in the oceans, seas, ice caps, lakes and rivers as well as ground water, and that in the atmosphere. The air sphere measures 1999 kilometres across and weighs 5140 trillion tonnes. As the atmosphere extends from Earth it becomes less dense. Half of the air lies within the first 5 kilometres of the atmosphere

© Adam Nieman/Science Photo Library