Art has long been incredibly important to the development of science, as shown in the Natural Histories: 400 Years of Scientific Illustration from the Museum’s Library exhibition now at the American Museum of Natural History.
Genghis Khan: Could satellites help find his tomb?
DNA testing links remains of a baby to a Colonial Md. The identification of the is the latest development in the long-running archaeological project at St. Mary’s City, once home to the state’s capital.
Jeremy Grifftih tried to rediscover and save the Tasmanian Tiger (thylacine) from extinction. His findings were widely reported, with articles appearing in the American Museum of Natural History’s journal, Natural History titled ‘The Search for the Tasmanian Tiger’. Read more about his remarkable 6-year search here: http://www.worldtransformation.com/tasmanian-tiger-search/
Este,al que vemos de cuerpo entero en otra foto muy cercana,ya no esta aqui. Thylacine, The thylacine was the largest known carnivorous marsupial of modern times. It is commonly known as the Tasmanian tiger or the Tasmanian wolf.