A new article on the BBC’s website describes the first-ever image of a dinosaur from the earliest days of the dinosaurs’ extinction.
The image shows the iconic “dinosaurus” from the genus Quetzalcoatlus.
The “discovery” article describes how the image was made, describing the process of “cutting a thin sheet of transparent film in half.”
The image was produced by researchers at the Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology in Bonn.
The researchers found the fossil in a cave near the southwestern Mexican state of Tamaulipas, where they discovered bones and a skull.
The specimen is described in the article.
The research was published online today in the journal Scientific Reports.
This is the first dinosaur that has ever been discovered with a transparent, transparent film, researchers said in the story.
“The first fossil that we found with a film like this was this little fossil we found in a lake in the Altiplano of Mexico,” Carlos Aranda, a paleontologist at the University of Washington in Seattle, said in a statement.
“It is one of the first vertebrates with a clear, transparent, and well-preserved skeleton.”
The “Quetzalcoatatid” species of Quetzalliophus is a dinosaur that lived about 66 million years ago in the Late Cretaceous period.
The dinosaur species lived on the plains of what is now Mexico, and the discovery was the result of a search for more fossilized remains.
Quetzalsaurids are one of two dinosaur species known from Mexico.
The other is the famous Tyrannosaurus rex.