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Hell Really Exists

Koonika Miidu is the author and the creator of this helpful program. The author of this program wants to show you that the Hell really exists and no one can change that reality. Though, he believes there's a way you can be saved from it and that is exactly what this program is all about. The program contains a lot of information to help you discover the confirmed facts about hell. There are testimonies from people that have visited hell and come back. Those are the people that want to show you the reality and also advise you to stop gambling with your soul. It is very easy to be convinced that this program is for Christians only. Hell is not for a specific religion. As a matter of fact, every person regardless of their religious background should take caution. The Hell Really Exists program is available in downloadable PDF formats. This means you need an Adobe Acrobat reader so you will be able to download and read it. As a matter of fact, you will get some other DVD format programs with testimonies from over 70 people that wishes to help you along the way. Continue reading...

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Hell Creek Is for Dinosaurs

The Berkeley plan for my inaugural summer in Montana and Wyoming called for a reconnaissance of a few historic localities in Montana. We then planned to join Professor Clemens's party at Hell Creek and later head south for more scouting in Wyoming, until we ended up in Washakie Basin, in the far southwestern corner of that state. En route we headed over the cool Sierra Nevada and then downward and eastward into broiling Reno, Nevada. From there we took a jog north toward Winnemucca, Nevada, a forlorn town encircled by trailer camps implanted on a scarred desert plain. For camping that first night we decided to take to the spectral, gray Pyramid Mountains west of town. A couple of other grad students and I went for a short hike up the cool creek near camp. It was a pleasant walk, on which the Nevada heat was tempered by the 8,000-foot elevation. I had a powerful thirst and I bent down to scoop up the icy water, then immediately buried my Despite its green pastures and Swiss alpine...

Extinction hypotheses

Sudden extinction of the dinosaurs. The vertical axis shows meters through the Hell Creek Formation, the uppermost unit in the Western Interior of the USA. 0 is the K T boundary. The horizontal axis shows various vertebrate groups (including dinosaurs) that are found within the Hell Creek. Virtually all vertebrate groups are present throughout the thickness of the Hell Creek there is no gradual decrease in the groups as the boundary is approached. The data indicate that the extinction of the dinosaurs and other vertebrates at 65.5 Ma was geologically instantaneous. Figure 15.15. Sudden extinction of the dinosaurs. The vertical axis shows meters through the Hell Creek Formation, the uppermost unit in the Western Interior of the USA. 0 is the K T boundary. The horizontal axis shows various vertebrate groups (including dinosaurs) that are found within the Hell Creek. Virtually all vertebrate groups are present throughout the thickness of the Hell Creek there...

Were Not Loners But Moved In Groups

Bones about It, by Karin Vergoth News and Analysis, Scientific American, December 1997 . Remains of a subadult and a juvenile T. rex were later found in Sue's quarry by researchers from the Black Hills Institute of Geological Research in Hill City, S.D. Experts who have worked the Hell Creek Formation, myself included, generally agree that long odds argue against multiple, loner T. rex finding their way to the same burial. The more parsimonious explanation is that the animals were part of a group. The usual subjects food, mates and territory may have prompted the vigorous clashes among tyrannosaurs. Whatever the motivation behind the fighting, the fossil record demonstrates that the behavior was repeated throughout a ty-rannosaur's life. Injuries among younger individuals seem to have been more common, possibly because a juvenile was subject to attack by members of its own age group as well as by large adults. (Nevertheless, the fossil record may also be slightly misleading and simply...

Thematic Table of Contents

Devil's Coulee Dinosaur Egg Site Hell Creek Flora Mesozoic Flora Devil's Coulee Dinosaur Egg Site Cedar Mountain Formation Cloverly Formation Late Cretaceous Edmonton Group Fruitland Formation Hell Creek Formation Judith River Wedge Kirtland Formation Lance Formation Two Medicine Formation Asian Formations Late Cretaceous

Disasters Victims And Survivors

The storm persists, fed by the very winds it created. Dunes near the lake shore are remolded with extraordinary speed. Avalanches from the dunes combine with the suffocating wall of sand to convert the oasis to an aeolian hell. It is hours later before the winds abate slightly and the sky begins to materialize through cracks in the wall of dust. Now the outlines ofa towering white cloud not one of dust but of water vapor grows in the western sky. A faint cry of a bird issues from some remote stratosphere. But there is no life below. The colony of life at the oasis is a vast sand cemetery. In some places, the outlines of Oviraptor can be seen, their corpses covered with a thick coating of sand. In other places, particularly near the sand dunes, the animals are buried in deep piles of sand caused by the avalanches from the dunes. The sand has no luminescence it is the ugly, brown, and non-reflective earth of a burial ground.

Trilobites in the Welsh geological record

No other discoveries of trilobites in the early Cambrian of Wales were made until 1958, when Dr. D. A. Bassett found them for the first time in the Hell's Mouth Grits in the cliffs near Abersoch. This discovery also excited considerable interest, and showed that the beds in which they occur are approximately the same age as the Penrhyn Slates, and have helped to contribute towards unravelling some of the complicated Cambrian geology of north Wales, as well as adding important new records of fossils to a sequence of strata which has so far yielded so few.

Extinction As A Way Of Life

This trend is most evident among duckbills and horned dinosaurs. Based on the skeletal remains that have been recovered from the Hell Creek Formation and its equivalents in Canada, Alaska, and other western states, edmontosaurs roamed the countryside in herds comprised of tens, perhaps hundreds of thousands of animals very much like American bison at their peak, before the arrival of Europeans. A pachyrhinosaur bone bed in Alberta contained the remains of at least a thousand individuals. Triceratops, the largest and most recent of the ceratopsians, traveled in massive herds as well. Curiously, we don't know where exactly Edmontosaurus or Triceratops came from in terms of hereditary lineage, that is. The late Cretaceous sediments that might contain clues to their nearest relatives don't exist they have been eroded away or buried. Even more curious, we don't know where exactly Edmontosaurus or Triceratops disappeared to. Nor, for for instance. Most recently, Peter Sheehan, a geologist...

Cambrian Trilobites

Ordovician Period

A, b, Cranidium andpygidium of Paradoxides hicksii Sailer, St. David's Series. Nine Wells, St. Davids (both x 2) c, Parabolina spinuloja (Vl'ahlenberg). Merioneth Series. Nant-y-Gist-faen. near Arennig Fawr, Gwynedd(x U) d, Hamatolenus (Myopsolenus) douglasi Bassett, Owens St Rushton, Comley Series, E side of Hell's Mouth, Gwynedd (x 2) e, Parasolcnopleura applanata (Salter), St. Davids Series, Porth yRhaw. St. Davids (x . 5) (M. Lewis collection) f, Eodiscus punctatus (Salter), horizon andlocality as a (x 7).

The Curious Beasts of Old Baja

During my graduate days, I had in fact a rather schizophrenic approach to research, moving from one area to another in search of a perfect problem. With all this meandering, I managed to write articles on multituberculate mammals from the Hell Creek, freshwater fishes from South America and Africa, and even clams and snails from the Eocene marine rocks of San Diego County. Among the various topics I touched on, leptictid mammals were good for the kind of lengthy monographic work required for a doctoral dissertation, since they held a key to many questions concerning the early evolutionary radiation of placental mammals. Other evidence of the Baja beasts came trickling in. Ralph Mol-nar wrote a paper published in 1974 describing a fragmentary skull, pelvis, and foot from a new theropod, about two-thirds the size of Tyrannosaurus, found in a rock unit just below the El Gallo Formation. This form, which Molnar named Labocania, had intriguing similarities to some of the carnivorous...

Sigmoidal Border Ilium

Cladogram Pachycephalosaurus

The last four pachycephalosaurs so far to be discovered include Goyocephale (goyo - decorated), Stygimoloch (Stig (Styx) - river of Hades (Hell Creek) moloch - demon), Ornatotholus (ornatus - adorned), and Sphaerotholus (sphaira - ball). Goyocephale - a flat-headed pachycephalosaur - was described in 1982 by A. Perle, Maryanslca and Osmolslca. This animal is known from a fragmentary skull and nearly complete postcranial skeleton that came from Upper Cretaceous strata in Mongolia. Stygimoloch was originally described by Sues and Galton in 1983 and consists of a domed skull cap and postcranial fragments collected by a variety of different individuals from Upper Cretaceous layers in central and eastern Montana and adjacent parts of Wyoming. Ornatotholus was also described by Sues and Galton in 1983 it consists of dome fragments found in the Judith River Formation of both Alberta and Montana. Finally, Williamson and Carr described Sphaerotholus from the Upper Cretaceous Kirtland Formation...

Marine Turtle Anatomy

Although it would be laughable to say that marine turtles were as streamlined as some of the other marine reptiles, the reduction of their bony armor certainly made for smoother sailing in the water. Their paddles and head also had smooth contours to cut through the water with ease. While these animals were not speed demons, they could probably swim with grace and control.

T Rex Discoverer Kathy

Wankel Rex

I knew what Kathy had brought me belonged to the arm of a T. rex because I had some important clues. The badlands Kathy was looking in belonged to the Hell Creek Formation. That's rock from T. rex's time, 67 to 65 million years ago. And the Hell Creek Formation is the source of most of the world's good T. rex skeletons.

Dryptosaurus Ingens Leaping Claw


Dryptosaurus ingens is a vast descendant of the original carnosaur Dryptosaurus, a vicious predator whose powerful hind legs were made for jumping as well as running. A dark green in color, this 30-foot monster likes to hide among the trees and pounce on unsuspecting prey, a practice that plays merry hell with the nerves and morale of those who travel in known dryptosaur country.

Info About Triceratops

BARLOWE was raised in a household of natural history illustrators. His passion for dinosaurs has been an undercurrent throughout his career. For twenty years his xenobiological illustrations have ranged over paperback covers, CD-ROMs, magazines, and toys. He is best known for his highly acclaimed illustrated books, Barlowe's Guide to Extraterrestrials, Expedition, and The Alien Life of Wayne Barlowe. His formcoming titles include Barlowe's Guide to Fantasy and A Pilgrimage to Hell. Publisher's Weekly praised his last book with Peter Dodson, An Alphabet of Dinosaurs Barlowe's detailed, vibrantly colored paintings possess an almost photographic clarity. He lives in Rumson, New Jersey, with his wife and two daughters.

Triceratops After Marsh

There is further evidence of Triceratops in Saskatchewan. The Frenchman Formation of southwestern Saskatchewan is an equivalent of the Scollard Formation of Alberta and the Hell Creek and Lance Formations of Montana and Wyoming, respectively. Sure enough, Triceratops is found there as well. A large skull measuring 2.1 m in length was collected near Shaunavon, Saskatchewan, in 1967. It resides in the Royal Saskatchewan Museum in Regina. A second, incomplete specimen was collected nearby in 1936. This specimen is housed in the Eastend Museum, Eastend, Saskatchewan. Both specimens have been referred to Triceratops cf. T. prorsus.35 The designation cf. indicates a Thus it was that the last new species of Triceratops was described in 1949 (Table 3.1). It is somewhat ironic that Barnum Brown never described or named skulls of Triceratops, because he claimed to have seen five hundred in the field, and he collected several fine ones from the Hell Creek beds of Montana, where he began his...

Pre Historic Mass Extinctions

The second great mass extinction took place 65 million years ago. Like its predecessor, the second event was caused by several factors, including climate changes and a sudden change in sea level. But the culmination of this extinction, and by far its most dramatic element, took place when one or more large asteroids or comets crashed into the surface of the earth, collisions whose violence ended the 150-million-year-long Mesozoic Era, the Age of Dinosaurs. These titanic impacts produced a fiery hell of burning forests over much of the earth's surface, accompanied by giant tidal waves and great volumes of poisonous gas These were the short-term effects of the first few hours and days. But even more lethal may have been the months of darkness that enveloped the planet after the impacts, as unnumbered tons of earth and extraterrestrial debris initially blasted upward by the collisions slowly sifted out of orbit, all the while obscuring the sun in an endless night, a plant-killing night....

The Cretaceous Short Armed Alvarezsauridae

Recent findings and examination of existing collections have hinted at the presence of Alvarezsauridae in the Late Cretaceous of North America. Holtz (1994) suggested that the cotype specimen of Ornithomimus minutus (YPM-2042, originally 1049 Marsh, 1892), from the Lance Formation (Late Maastrichtian) of Wyoming, may be a member of the Mononykus lineage. In addition, and far more conclusive, is the occurrence of a pubis and ischium of nearly identical morphology to that of Mononykus and Shuvuuia in the Late Maastrichtian Hell Creek Formation of Montana (Hutchinson and Chiappe, 1998). Hutchinson and Chiappe (1998) placed this fragmentary specimen within the Mono-nykinae, a supraspecific taxon erected by Chiappe et al. (1998a) to include Mononykus, Shuvuuia, Parvicursor, and all the descendants from their most recent common ancestor, thus providing the first reliable record of Alvarezsauri-dae for North America.

Pterosaur Dermal Covering

Scientists wondered whether this skin may have been covered with an insulating layer of fur or feathers. Such a coating would have helped the creatures retain body heat, an important advantage for an active flyer. In 1970, a fossil of a small pterosaur provided possible evidence that these creatures had been covered with hair. The specimen in question was the remarkable Sordes, a small rhampho-rhynchoid from Central Asia. What may have been the evidence of hair appeared as finely patterned impressions in the fossil. Sordes pilosus ( hairy devil ) seemed to have had furry wings with a dense coat of hairs that were about 0.25 inch (6.35 mm) long.

Biting Force

ERICKSON is assistant professor of biological science at Florida State University and has studied dinosaurs since his first expedition to the Hell Creek Formation badlands of eastern Montana in 1986. He received his master's degree under John B. Horner in 1992 at Montana State University and a doctorate with Marvalee Wake in 1997 from the University of California, Berkeley. Erickson conducted postdoctoral research at Stanford and Brown universities aimed at understanding the form, function, development and evolution of the vertebrate skeleton, with Tyrannosaurus rex as one of his favorite study animals. He has won the Romer Prize from the Society of Vertebrate Paleontology, the Stoye Award from the American Society of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists, and the Davis Award from the Society for Integrative and Comparative Biology.

Crested Pterosaurs

Several kinds of pterosaurs had a pair of large, rounded crests on the top and bottom of the snout. These semicircular vanes nearly formed a circle when the jaws were closed. It is believed that the pterosaur could dip this crest into the water when it was skimming the sea for food, thereby stabilizing its flight and allowing it to use the water as a medium for changing direction. One could liken this to the action of an oar in the water. Anhanguera ( old devil ) and Tropeognathus ( keel jaw ), from the Late Cretaceous of Brazil, had crests of this variety.


Dna Evolutionary Hierarchy

This particular one is a satire by Matt Groening. The image of evolution as a tree, however, is completely familiar. From the Big Book of Hell Matt Groening. All Rights Reserved. Reprinted by permission of Pantheon Books, a division of Random House, Inc., NY. Figure 3.3. A tree of life. This particular one is a satire by Matt Groening. The image of evolution as a tree, however, is completely familiar. From the Big Book of Hell Matt Groening. All Rights Reserved. Reprinted by permission of Pantheon Books, a division of Random House, Inc., NY.

S Hocked M Inerals

Shocked Quartz Definition

Bruce Bohor's '98' discovery of shocked quartz (previously found only at known impact craters and at the sites of nuclear explosions, in the K-T boundary clay in the Hell Creek area of Montana, home of T. rex) convinced many geologists that impact was a reality. Glenn Izett of the U.S. Geological Survey, who wrote the definitive paper on the K-T section in the Raton Basin, spoke for them I started off as a nonbeliever. What got me was the appearance of these shocked minerals at the K-T. In the impact bed, you see grains everywhere that have these features in them. Just a millimeter or two below, you'll never see any of those features. 25 Unshocked quartz has no fracture planes quartz deformed in other geologic settings than impact sites sometimes has single sets. The multiple sets of crisscrossing planes illustrated in Figure '2, however, are diagnostic of great shock. The planes actually are closely set layers of glassy material precisely oriented to the crystal structure of quartz....

Union Presence

Broncosaurus Rex Forts

The result has been massive casualties among the Union forces stationed here, and with precious little to show for them. What few animals have been taken alive invariably either escape or die in captivity, the latter usually as a result of the Union troops being forced to shoot them in self-defense. But Major Robert Harrison Foley, commander of the fort, has his orders, and as soon as a fresh batch of replacement troops fights its way to Fort Phil Kearny, he sends them out into the jungle to try again. This has led his surviving men to nickname him Major Folly, in a clever play on his name, or simply the butcher, while Fort Phil Kearny itself is referred to as either Foley's Folly or Hell on Cretasus.

The Plant Evidence

But where you find fossil bones you don't usually find plants. The acid environments that preserve leaves break down bone. So when fossil leaf-hunters go to the Hell Creek Formation, they head for the brown bands in the cliffs, rock that's turned dark with the carbon from decayed plants. Often it's a layer of clay or shale right above a black coal stripe that doesn't preserve anything you can see with the naked eye. The brown and black layers, however, are just where dinosaur diggers don't go to look for bones. We find bones in the tan sandstone and gray mudstone. We find plants in the parts of the Hell Creek Formation closest to the ancient shoreline, in what are now the Dakotas. Those waterlogged sites protected plants from drying out and breaking down in air. Fossil pollen experts (called palynologists) have found well over one hundred kinds of pollen grains in the Hell Creek Formation. Pollen is a pretty powerful tool for dating rocks and the fossils in them. Pollen is so common...

Rex Bones

Meanwhile, Pat and his crew were removing at least fifty tons, and probably more like eighty tons, of sandstone, using ten-, thirty-, and sixty-five-pound jackhammers, along with Bob's crowbar to peel away big sandstone blocks. Everyone pitched in to roll these boulders down the hill. We even got help from Bob Sloan, a mammal paleontologist from the University of Minnesota who's been working the Hell Creek Formation for decades. The scraps were shoveled into buck As the brown bone was exposed, it was soaked with squirts from a detergent bottle filled with Vinac. The smelly liquid not only hardens the bone, it makes the bone shiny. Often, even after it has been treated with Vinac, bone will be soft, spongy, and crumbly. We try to handle it as litde as possible in the field, since even the moisture from our hands can make it deteriorate. The matrix, the rock that surrounds it, can present just the opposite problem. Ironstone or in the case of Kathy's T. rex, hard sandstone can be hell...

T Rex Weather

According to these analogies, during most of T. rex's time, the climate was what you'd expect to find on average in North Carolina, but without so much change between seasons. Iight-sweaterweather. But from shifts in the types of plant fossils, paleobotanists Kirk Johnson and Leo Hickey figure the climate changed considerably during T. rex's time, the 2.5 million years that are recorded in the Hell Creek Formation. Overall, the Hell Creek Formation preserves a time of warming with lots of new plants moving in. The weather was in the low fifties on average, as it is in the redwood forest, though not so wet through most of Hell Creek time. We certainly don't think the weather in T. rex's day was dry we don't find any caliches, the littie balls of calcium carbonate that form in sediments from years of dry seasons. We do see those caliches in the pits we dig for duckbilled dinosaurs from more than 70 million years ago in western Montana. That's closer to the age of Scott Wing and Leo...

Discovering TREX

Barnum Brown 1902

The folks around Jordan surprised me, though, especially an energetic lady named Pauline ( Polly ) Wischmann, a historian from the nearby town of Circle. Pauline hadn't met Brown, but she told me she'd written to Brown, and she sent me a copy of his brief response, from Guatemala City, dated March 12,1953 I started work in the badlands of the Missouri River in the Spring of 1902 with Jordan on Big Dry Creek as headquarters and I continued working the region each summer until 1909 My first discovery of a dinosaur there was the type skeleton of Tyrannosaurus rex at the old Max Sieber buffalo cabin on Hell Creek 16 miles northwest of Jordan The second Tyrannosaurus rex skeleton now mounted in the American Museum I found on the John Willis ranch on the Big Dry which I think was also Garfield County barnum brown was one to go dinosaur digging along the Hell Creek Formation

Articulated Remains

Many assemblages of well-preserved trilobites are also demon-strably in situ (buried in their living sites). A particularly sensitive indicator is the occurrence of trilobite molt ensembles, that is, associated, disarticulated molt parts. It is virtually impossible for different disarticulated portions of the skeleton to be transported any distance and still remain associated. The hydrody-namic properties of whole exuviae versus free cheeks would

Pampa Castillo

The stoned commander cursed and shut off the radio. We're having a hell of a time here. Can you help us with the mayor How about us joining up with you We were supposed to work on a bridge, but no one paid any attention to us. Then the mayor put us on manure detail. That means the whole town, whole place is the shit hole.

Terrestrial record

The K T boundary in eastern Montana, USA. The boundary is midway up the butte, right at the dotted line. Below is the dinosaur-bearing latest Cretaceous Hell Creek Formation above is the Tertiary Fort Union Formation. No dinosaurs have ever been found in the Fort Union Formation.

Man and His Horse

Our first few days in Chile were pleasant and uneventful. The plane flight from Buenos Aires to Santiago offers one of the great spectacles of the world. To land in Santiago, a city deeply nestled in the mountains, the jet started descending as it crossed the Andes it seemed to graze the side of Aconcagua, at 22,841 feet the highest summit in the Western Hemisphere. The peaks were alive with a diamond rind of snow, but their slopes descended into an underworld of raw, ashen valleys where dark green blotches represented clusters of enduring vegetation. I lay on my back with my bashed head leaning against the jagged pillow of a rock. With some anxiety I saw that my right leg was encased in bloody, shredded denim. I felt nothing. Compound fracture Oh what the hell, I felt lucky to be alive. Mark and Boy came over and felt my legs. I could indeed move both of them, a seemingly impossible outcome. Crus nodded approvingly, then muttered Caballo male, his unfavorable assessment of my poor,...

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