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But he notes that the remains of are too fragmentary to reveal other details like the length of its arms.
He hopes further fossil discoveries will fill in the gaps.
“This is cool stuff,” says Thomas Holtz of the University of Maryland in College Park.Ben Hunter and Orlando Whitfield said: "It's really exciting for us to be showing the first multi-disciplinary exhibition in our new gallery space in Farringdon."United by the theme of caves and grottoes, we have brought together a diverse group of art from through the ages, all inspired by the timeless idea of shelter, isolation and contemplation."Since we launched last year, we have focused primarily on our emerging art program."'Caves and Grottoes' is the first in a series of exhibitions that will include non-contemporary artworks and objects, chosen according to our interest, expertise and the works' aesthetic value.The X-ray caused a sensation when it was discovered by German scientist Prof. He was awarded the first Nobel Prize for physics in 1901.It is highlighted in a Special Publication of the Geological Society of London published in tribute to the professor, who was one of the world’s leading palaeobiologists.
Fossil hunter Jamie Hiscocks, who discovered the specimen on a beach near Bexhill-on-Sea in 2004, and is named as one of the study’s authors, said: “I have always believed I had something special.
The number of tyrannosaur species known has more than doubled in the past 15 years, says Mark Norell of the American Museum of Natural History in New York.