Tuesday, 19 November 2013


From HGL to Culture Tyrrell Info
Thursday, November 07, 2013 7:11 AM
Hilda archaeological site (Canada: Alberta)
On wikipedian list of fossil sites, it is listed without specification of era, epoch or period, so is it mixed or purely, say ... Cretaceous (after seeing the Centrosaurus in the article), or have you not yet decided between Cretaceous, Triassic or Jurassic?

Hans-Georg Lundahl
From Culture Tyrrell Info to HGL
07/11/13 à 23h32
Hilda archaeological site (Canada: Alberta)

The Hilda mega-bonebed is in the Dinosaur Park Formation, which is about 76-75 million years old. So, it is from the Late Cretaceous.

Best regards,

Wendy Taylor
Information and Correspondence Coordinator
T: 403-823-7707 | F: 403-823-7131

Royal Tyrrell Museum
Box 7500, Drumheller, Alberta T0J 0Y0 Canada
From HGL to Culture Tyrrell Info
Friday 08/11/13 à 11h36
Hilda archaeological site (Canada: Alberta)
Thank you so much!

That was not noted in the wikipedia list of fossil sites!

Creation vs. Evolution : How do Fossils Superpose?

Wiki list only sorted the tables after continent, so I made an extra sorting after periods, epochs, eras ... for fossil sites with only one and for such with more than one.

You helped me to correct a misplaced item!

Hans-Georg Lundahl

Wrote to Palaeocritti about Jonkeria

From HGL to Nobu Tamura
Date Friday, November 15, 2013 4:06 AM
Re Jonkeria
Is there anything more than skulls for all of it?

On paleocritti I saw no article or rather a white page for it under the mere word.

Hans-Georg Lundahl
From Nobu Tamura to HGL
Date 15/11/13 à 20h36
Re Jonkeria
I believe Jonkeria is known from several skeletons that include postcranial elements. The palaeocritti site hasn't been updated for a while and will soon go down because of a chronic shortage of editors and general lack of interest from the public...

From HGL to Nobu Tamura
Date Saturday 16/11/13 à 12h25
Re Jonkeria
Oh, here is one interested public.

If you have no time to edit anew, at least let what was up stay up!

It is wonderful to be able to check what part of a creature is the fossil the modern scientific description is based on.

Thank you very much for the good work you have hitherto done, and if I can encourage you to keep on or at least let what is done stay up, I am glad to take this occasion.


Hans-Georg Lundahl
From Nobu Tamura to HGL
Date Sunday 17/11/13 à 00h06
Re Jonkeria
The site will stay on as long as the domain name subscription is current. After this it will go off as I won't be renewing it...

Yeah, it's unfortunately not free :/

The site has too few viewers to justify the cost.

From HGL to Nobu Tamura
Date 17/11/13 à 12h34
Re Jonkeria
How much does it cost and how many viewers do you have?

I am for myself not sending you money, for now at least (I am broke), but I am sending you viewers.

If site goes down, could some of it be salvaged onto a blog on the free platforms?

My own blogs are fortunately for free and therefore I do not have to worry.


Monday, 11 November 2013


Muy Señores míos, y hoy quizás señoras y señoritas también!

La formación de Yacoraite tiene rocas en partida del Cretaceo y en partida del Paleoceno (Maastrichtiano y Daniano).

Leo eso (en wikipedia):

"The deposits of this formation mainly date from the Maastrichtian of the Upper Cretaceous, but the Cretaceous–Paleogene boundary (K–T boundary) runs right through this formation near its top, and the uppermost parts are consequently from the Danian (Lower Paleocene). "

Bueno, hay un poco de fossiles encima del "K-T boundary" que son fossiles del Daniano?* O hay fossiles del Cretaceo, el "boundary" y encima ningun fossil, peró un Daniano por definición a causa del "boundary"?

Me gustaría saberlo.

Con mucho respeto,

Hans-Georg Lundahl

*Quería decir fossiles típicos del Daniano. Bueno, quizás es por eso que no daban respuesta ...

[Universidad Nacional de Salta

Copia de: Yacoraite

03/11/13 à 17h25]