Dating dinosour bones
Heme is a part of hemoglobin, the protein that carries oxygen in the blood and gives red blood cells their color.“It got me real curious as to exceptional preservation,” she says.In the lab we use thick acrylic glass shields to protect us from $\beta$ radiation.Additionally I have found some secondary sources for painting the dinosaur bones with lead paint, but no real first hand source from a museum or so.A fossil of the salamander Chunerpeton shows not only the preserved skeleton but also its skin and external gills. Hopefully scientists in the west will get a chance to closely examine these soft tissue samples.
The following is an excerpt from a recent Daily Mail articleabout this new discovery in China…
But all of that changed when Mary Schweitzer, a molecular paleontologist at North Carolina State University, did something that was absolutely unthinkable.
The following comes from an article in Smithsonian Magazine…
But of course if these dinosaurs are really “160 million years old”, that should be absolutely impossible.
Needless to say, this shocking discovery is once again going to have paleontologists scrambling to find a way to prop up the popular myths that they have been promoting.
What they have been telling us simply does not fit the facts.