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Re: Tenontosaurs & Dromie teeth
My understanding of the site is that the bones are somewhat
intermingled, and that a _Deinonychus_ tooth may actually be in one of the
_Tenontosaurus_ bones. I'm not sure, but it may be that the _T._ fell on
some of the _D._'s - and at minimum, broke some of their (_D._'s) legs.
(This is mostly from a quick discussion with John Ostrom last year).
(By the way, I remember that cartoon - and the theme song.... "...Roger
Ramjet, he's our friend, hero to the nation; for his adventures, please be
sure and stayed tuned to this station...)
From: Roger Compton <email@example.com>
To: firstname.lastname@example.org <email@example.com>
Date: Saturday, May 01, 1999 10:32 AM
Subject: Tenontosaurs & Dromie teeth
>Has anyone considered the time frame for the deposits? The teeth
>may have been shed years before or after the Tenontosaur died. In
>fact, from what I know of our understanding of deposition they
>could be separated by hundreds of years. What evidence is there
>that these events took place simultaneously? Maybe coincidence is
>the most parsimonious explanation for the proximity.