Latest Pangaea Stories
The Gondwana supercontinent underwent a 60-degree rotation across Earthâ€™s surface during the Early Cambrian period.
AMSTERDAM, July 29, 2010 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- - Elsevier Articles now Graphically Enriched With Information From PANGAEA Data Sets Elsevier, a world-leading publisher of scientific, technical and medical information products and services, and PANGAEA - Publishing Network for Geoscientific & Environmental Data - today announced their next step in interconnecting the diverse elements of scientific research.
Princeton University scientists have shown that, in ancient times, the Earth's magnetic field was structured like the two-pole model of today, suggesting that the methods geoscientists use to reconstruct the geography of early land masses on the globe are accurate.
Tiny organisms that covered the planet more than 250 million years ago appear to be a species of ancient fungus that thrived in dead wood.
Billions of years of history have been uncovered with a new technique that is helping scientists paint a picture of how Earthâ€™s continents were arranged.
Two giant plumes of hot rock deep within the earth are linked to the plate motions that shape the continents, researchers have found.
Pangea Media (PangeaMedia.com), a leader in online quizzes and quiz technology, announced today that it has acquired LaughNetwork (LaughNetwork.com), a network of Web sites focused on humor, quizzes and casual entertainment. Terms of the deal were not disclosed.
By Steve Kuchera, Duluth News-Tribune, Minn. Aug. 7--IT DOESN'T LOOK EXTRAORDINARY -- but a rock found in Antarctica by a University of Minnesota Duluth professor is helping researchers reconstruct what a supercontinent that existed a billion years ago looked like.
GigOptix, the leading provider of electronic engines for the optically connected digital world announces today the successful fruits of its partnership with Pangaea (HK) Ltd.
In a paper published in this monthâ€™s â€˜Geophysical Journal Internationalâ€™, Dr Graeme Eagles from the Earth Sciences Department at Royal Holloway, University of London, reveals how one of the largest continents ever to exist met its demise.