Latest Pachycephalosaurus Stories
Researchers, studying the heads of modern animals and one of the worldâ€™s best dinosaur fossils (Stegoceras), have found that the bony anatomy of the dinosaur skull was better at protecting the brain than in any modern head-butter.
Tyrannosaurus rex was an opportunistic feeder, not a top predator, paleontologists say.
Named dinosaurs may actually be juvenile or subadults of already known taxa.
The bones? Waayyyy old. The discoveries, research and technology? Brand spanking, up-to-the-minute new. An exhibition opening this weekend at the American Museum of Natural History introduces viewers to the latest research being done on a perennial favorite subject - dinosaurs. "Dinosaurs: Ancient Fossils, New Discoveries" opens Saturday and runs through Jan. 8.
The Children's Museum of Indianapolis, along with a world-renowned team led by paleontologist Dr. Robert Bakker, today announced the discovery and acquisition of a 66-million-year-old dinosaur skull that represents a new dinosaur species.
Troodon, meaning “wounding tooth,” is a genus of bird-like dinosaur from the Late Cretaceous Period (76 to 65 million years ago). Troodon was discovered in 1855 in North America and was one of the first dinosaurs found there. Fossils of this specimen have been found from Alaska to Wyoming, with possible Troodon fossils also being found in Texas and New Mexico. Troodon is known from the Judith River Formation and the upper Two Medicine Formation of Montana, the Judith River Group of...
Alaskacephale is a genus of dinosaur from the late Campanian stage of the Late Cretaceous Period (80 to 70 million years ago). It was first described by Roland Gangloff and colleagues as an unnamed pachycephalosaurid, possibly a Pachycephalosaurus, but after further studies it was determined to have dissimilar characteristics. It was given the name Alaskacephale by Robert Sullivan in 2006. The name Alaskacephale refers to Alaska, where the fossil was found. The species name anglophile,...