Dinosaurs

Joined: September 20th, 2016, 5:01 pm

November 13th, 2016, 3:10 am #1


How did the dinosaurs die and why?

The chemical make-up of the planet of today killed the Dinosaur.
The reason was the snowball planet had other gases within the sphere but not Oxygen.
When Oxygen enter into the atmosphere of the SnowBall planet, this caused the demise of the Dinosaurs .

The ice shield or your greenhouse effect kept the dino's alive for millions of years. As the Ice shield over the centuries started to become thin and crack this allowed the gases to escapes creating , a different atmosphere now on the planet. For this reason Oxygen formed killing the dinosaur allowing a new planet to form because now, the Sun rays took effect. Over time, climate change and global warming increased and life formed different. The more the sun penetrated into the cracks this allow different species to take shape.

Hence Humans.....All because of oxygen, which killed the dinosaur. 101 Sammy :)




your theories, Enjoy.......

http://www.history.com/topics/why-did-t ... rs-die-out











https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dinosaur
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Joined: September 20th, 2016, 5:01 pm

December 13th, 2016, 1:21 am #2

They're now going to do a study to find out when your planet produced Oxygen....... This way 2.7 million dollars, can tell you what I told you for FREE!!!!!! :biggrin: Yes, Oxygen killed the Dinosaurs ... :victory:
After they do they're photosynthesis ON EARTH, they'll say , "We now have to go to MARS" :oyvey
And that will take another 4 to 5 yrs of funding :rotflmao: . To find out, yes , We humans can't live there!!! :booboo: Sammy



LU researcher part of team receiving $2.7M to study history of Earth's oxygen

Researchers will examine limestone near Red Lake, Ont. originally formed in ancient oceans



A Lakehead University professor is part of a research team that's received more than $2.7 million to study the origins of oxygen in Earth's environment, and the answer to that question may also lie here in northwestern Ontario.

According to a written release issued by the university Thursday morning, Philip Fralick, a professor with the school's department of geology and Stefan Lalonde of the European Institute for Marine Studies in France, will be studying rocks near Red Lake, Ont., including limestone believed to be well over two billion years old.

"This funding will allow us to explore when photosynthesis started on our planet, paving the way for the development of multicellular life," Fralick was quoted as saying in Thursday's announcement.

"It also validates the level of research that is being conducted by Dr. Lalonde's group [in France] and here at Lakehead."

Study to closely examine fossils

The limestone that's slated to be studied originally formed in ancient oceans, the university's release said.

According to school officials, fossil structures in rocks near Red Lake hint at the presence of photosynthesizing organisms — said to be responsible for adding oxygen to the planet's atmosphere — but it's uncertain when that happened.

The planned study will take a closer look, the university said.

Knowing when oxygen was first added to the atmosphere is an important detail, as the element's presence created a huge change to surface conditions on the planet, according to researchers.

The funding was announced by the European Research Council


http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/thunder-b ... -1.3887525



You humans waste more time and money :moonbat: .....

How's that new President working out for you's...... :usa:
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Joined: September 20th, 2016, 5:01 pm

December 26th, 2016, 8:08 am #3

the SnowBall Earth theory :popcorn: Sammy



This is only part of the theory....as for the other part, has to do with the Earth's core. :)


"High phosphorus levels would have increased biological productivity and organic carbon burial in the ocean, leading to a build-up of atmospheric oxygen," says Noah Planavsky of Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut. In 2010 he identified a massive spike in phosphorus levels in sediments from around the world, just as Snowball Earth was ending.

"Some animals can survive with much less oxygen than previously thought ."

That was suggestive, but in 2014 Planavsky found more direct evidence. His team estimated oxygen levels prior to Snowball Earth, by studying chromium – which exists in different states depending on the amount of oxygen in the air – in ancient rocks. Until 800 million years ago, atmospheric oxygen levels were just one-hundredth of today's levels.


http://www.bbc.com/earth/story/20150112 ... ke-animals
Last edited by Sammy on December 26th, 2016, 8:14 am, edited 2 times in total.
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Joined: March 18th, 2016, 1:50 pm

January 8th, 2017, 3:25 pm #4

Deep in the Yucatan lies evidence of a celestial force causing extinction of earthly life. Although it is but one reason leading to mass extinction.

Plastic pollutants worldwide may choke life at the lowest level into mass destruction. Will man be the cause of extinction is the question.
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Joined: March 18th, 2016, 5:35 am

January 10th, 2017, 10:59 am #5

Be glad, they are extinct; we could not live on this planet otherwise, as we need oxygen.
Last edited by mysysail on January 10th, 2017, 10:59 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Joined: March 17th, 2016, 9:46 pm

January 15th, 2017, 10:22 am #6

The dinosaurs died when an asteroid hit just off- shore of what's now the Yucatan Peninsula about 65 million years ago.
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Joined: March 17th, 2016, 9:46 pm

January 15th, 2017, 10:38 am #7

I almost forgot we have a few giant dinosaur footprints in a town near where I grew up. It's called dinosaur park in Laurel Maryland, just a few miles outside of Washington DC. that dates back 110 million years ago. Which is also a pretty good indication there were dinosaurs named Astrodon Johnstoni roaming what would later be Washington D.C., hundreds of millions of years ago.




Astrodon Johnstoni Maryland's state dinosaur.
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Joined: September 20th, 2016, 5:01 pm

January 18th, 2017, 12:42 am #8

70-101 wrote:The dinosaurs died when an asteroid hit just off- shore of what's now the Yucatan Peninsula about 65 million years ago.
Really and you have proof of this? :popcorn: Sammy
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Joined: March 17th, 2016, 9:46 pm

January 18th, 2017, 6:05 pm #9

Yes, the impact crater that killed the dinosaurs is called the Chicxulub crater, which was first discovered in the 1970's by geologists searching for oil, half the craters submerged with the impact causing a crater 6-7 miles wide.

The impact delivered the estimated energy of 420 Zettajoules which is equivalent to a billion times the energy of the atomic bombs dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki. The Chicxulub crater is not a Big Bang Theory it's scientific fact, that's been photographed from space was is scientifically indisputable evidence of a mass instruction.

And besides all that, how do you think Amino Acids, which are the building blocks of life were first introduced to earth's oceans?

By asteroids and comet's that's how.

Sammy is made of Star Dust, but he refuses to admit it.

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Joined: September 20th, 2016, 5:01 pm

January 19th, 2017, 8:02 am #10

70-101 wrote:Yes, the impact crater that killed the dinosaurs is called the Chicxulub crater, which was first discovered in the 1970's by geologists searching for oil, half the craters submerged with the impact causing a crater 6-7 miles wide.

The impact delivered the estimated energy of 420 Zettajoules which is equivalent to a billion times the energy of the atomic bombs dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki. The Chicxulub crater is not a Big Bang Theory it's scientific fact, that's been photographed from space was is scientifically indisputable evidence of a mass instruction.

And besides all that, how do you think Amino Acids, which are the building blocks of life were first introduced to earth's oceans?

By asteroids and comet's that's how.

Sammy is made of Star Dust, but he refuses to admit it.
"About 65 million years ago, a massive disruption led to worldwide extinction of dinosaurs. The impact of a giant asteroid created massive tsunamis and spewed forth a global cloud of carbon gases that altered Earth's atmosphere and blocked the light for weeks, possibly years. In recent years, that impact event has been linked to a 112-mile-wide crater, dubbed Chicxulub, on the coast of Mexico's Yucatan Peninsula."




OK 70-101 , THIS is PARTLY CORRECT........... Understand this didn't kill the dino's, what this asteroid did do was allow more oxygen into the atmosphere, and as time continue , as the ice open up creating a crack in the ice, causing more gases , which in turn , killed the dinosaurs.

Lets try to stick to the point , with out comments about ones thought process. :popcorn: Sam
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Joined: September 20th, 2016, 5:01 pm

November 12th, 2017, 11:05 pm #11

Humans will go as did the dino's , but first it will be the Polar Bears and the Walruses .......Walruses at one time lived in North Carolina , and I believe Africa.... As the ice receded Walruses followed the ice float...Now they live as north as you can get...


:popcorn: Sammy

Last edited by Sammy on November 12th, 2017, 11:07 pm, edited 1 time in total.
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Joined: March 18th, 2016, 6:56 am

November 21st, 2017, 11:36 am #12

I don't know how they died out, but I sleep better at night knowing they did. :biggrin:
Ringoism: Never underestimate the advantages of being underestimated.
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Joined: September 20th, 2016, 5:01 pm

November 21st, 2017, 3:23 pm #13

ringotuna wrote:I don't know how they died out, but I sleep better at night knowing they did. :biggrin:
I'm glad we can make you sleep better at nite!!!! Sam :cheers: Samantha
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Joined: March 17th, 2016, 9:46 pm

November 22nd, 2017, 7:03 am #14

Growing-up Dinosaurs use to live right down the street from my parents home - maybe not right down the street, but a few miles away. I saw the footprints and it was named Astrodon johnstoni - which was a distant cousin of the brontosaurus - only slightly smaller.
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Joined: March 17th, 2016, 9:46 pm

November 22nd, 2017, 7:05 am #15

ringotuna wrote:I don't know how they died out, but I sleep better at night knowing they did. :biggrin:
Maybe your snoring killed them? :rotflmao:
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Joined: June 20th, 2016, 8:10 pm

November 25th, 2017, 7:45 pm #16

Slowly, though, other scientists began finding iridium evidence at various places around the globe that corroborated the Alvarez theory. There was, however, no smoking gun in the form of an impact site.

Then in 1991, a massive meteor crater 110 miles in diameter was discovered on the edge of the Yucatán Peninsula, extending into the Gulf of Mexico. The Chicxulub Crater, as it was dubbed, was named for a nearby village. Scientists believe the bolide that formed it was roughly 6 miles in diameter, struck the earth at 40,000 miles per hour and released 2 million times more energy than the most powerful nuclear bomb ever detonated.
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Joined: March 18th, 2016, 6:56 am

November 25th, 2017, 11:17 pm #17

70-101 wrote:
ringotuna wrote:I don't know how they died out, but I sleep better at night knowing they did. :biggrin:
Maybe your snoring killed them? :rotflmao:
:lol: Could be....could very well be.
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Joined: September 20th, 2016, 5:01 pm

January 9th, 2018, 2:03 am #18

Last edited by Sammy on January 9th, 2018, 2:05 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Joined: September 20th, 2016, 5:01 pm

January 9th, 2018, 2:13 am #19

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Joined: March 18th, 2016, 2:12 am

January 9th, 2018, 7:01 pm #20

Sammy wrote:what this asteroid did do was allow more oxygen into the atmosphere
"In" from where?

This should be amusing.
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