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[探索发现] 【整理】2010-02-05 地球的起源 EarthMade—3

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So here we got a fossil of a baby whale, we can see the lower jaw down here with some teeth, and the shoulder the backbone some ribs and all crude around actually the tail comes right back to near the head.
As if finding whales in the desert wasn’t intrigued enough, there’s yet another story to be resolved. A lot of the fossils are very young dorudons, like this one. A delicate * stone helps explain why so many baby whales died in this place,
Well so finding that whale fossil told us we are in the ocean. These rocks actually tell us what type of ocean we are dealing with. These are all mangrove roots. These roots would have been blew water. The mangrove tree would have reason above it.
Since trees don’t grow up in the deep ocean, we know that this area was actually under Shallow Ocean at that time these rocks deposited. Something probably that looked like Florida * where there’s mangrove is growing now. Smith has discovered the shoreline of the ancient sea. The shallowness of the water could explain why there were so many animals here. So one idea, there’s a bunch of these baby whale fossils found in this area. And this would have been a shallow protective bay that maybe the whales came just to birth their young. It is absolutely incredible to see a fossil as whale in this place right now that gets less than * centimeter rainfall a year. It’s as much convincing evidence for geologic change I can imagine.
The pieces of the puzzle are coming together to review this how is a watery past.
So forty million years ago, this desert would have been covered in the middle of this valley by a shallow bay probably a brilliant tropical blue green color. The shoreline would have been all along the horizon. The mangrove trees in the shallow are parts of it.
* would have been a vibrant combination of rainforest and swampland. The whales would have been drawn to this ancient shore because of the plentiful supply of food. But their ocean is about to vanish. Marine fossils found in Europe and Africa, a evidence that this ocean stretched almost half way around the world and connected Asia to Atlantic. It’s called * and much of the * were submerged under it. The mystery is how and when this lush water world turned into the bare wasteland we see today.

[Homework]【整理】2010-02-05 地球的起源 EarthMade—3

So, here we've got the fossil of a baby whale. You can see the lower jaw down here with some teeth. And the shoulder, the backbone, some ribs and all curled around actually the tail comes right back to near the head.
  As if finding whales in the desert wasn't intriguing enough, there is yet another mystery to be solved. A lot of the fossils, a very young doridons like this one. A delicate massive stone helps explain why so many baby whales died in this place.
  Well, so, finding there are whale fossil told us we're in the ocean, these rocks actually tell us a lot more about what type of ocean we were dealing with. These are all fossilized mangrove roots.
  These roots would've been below water. The mangrove trees would've reason above it.
  Since trees don't grow out of a deep ocean. We know that this area was actually under shallow ocean at the time these rocks were deposited. Something probably that look like the Florida everglades when there are mangroves growing now.
  Smith has discovered the shoreline of the ancient sea. The shallowness of the water could explain why there were so many young animals here.
  So, one idea, there is a bunch of these baby whale fossils found in this area and this would've been a shallow protective bay in that maybe the whales came just to birth there young. It is absolutly incredible to see a fossilized whale in a place that right now gets less than 1 millimeter rainfall a year. It' as much convincing evidence for geological changes I can imagine.
  The pieces of the fossil are coming together to review the Sahara 's watery past.
  So 40 million years ago, this desert would have been covered in the middle of this valley by a shallow bay, probably a brilliant tropical blue green colour. The shore line would been off along the horizon. Some mangrove trees in the shallowese parts of it.
  Inland would've been a vibrant combination of rain forest and swamp land. The whales would have been drawn to this ancient shore because of the plentiful supply of food. But their ocean is about to vanish. Marine fossils found in Europe and Africa are evidence that this ocean stretched almost half way around the world and connected Asia to the Atlantic. It's called the Tethys Sea and much of the Sahara was submerged under it. The mistery is how and when this lush water world turned into the barren wasteland we see today.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]【整理】2010-02-05 地球的起源 EarthMade—3

HMW
so here we got fossil of baby whale, you can see the lawer draw down with some teeth and shoulder, the backone, some  ribs and  all curled around, actually the  tail come right back  to near the head.
as if finding whals in the desert wasn't intriguing enough,  there's yet another mystery to be sold. A lot of fossils are very young and go downs like this one. A delicate massed stone help explain why mamy baby whales died in this place.
well, so finding these whale fossil told we are in the ocean, these rocks actually tell us a lot more about what xx ocean we were dealing with. These roots would have been below water,themangrove trees would have risen above it. since trees don't go out of deep ocean.  we know that this area was actually under shallow ocean at the time these rocks were deposited, sth like Florida everglade where there are mangroves growing now.
Snith has discovered shoreline of the ancient sea. The shallowness of the warter couldn explain why there were so many young animals here. So one idea there is a bunch of these babys' fossils found in this area, and this would have heen shallow protected bay and that maybe the whales came just to birht their young, it's absolutely  incredible to see a fossils whale in a place that right now, gets less than a millmeter rain fall a year, it's as much convicing evidence foe geological changes I can imageine.
The pieces of puzzle are coming together to review the sahara's watery past.So 40 million years ago, this desert wouldn't have been covered in the middle  of this vally, by shallow bay probably brilliant tropical blue green color, the shoreline wouldn't have been off along the horzion,  so mangrove trees in the shallow is parts of it.
Inland  would have been xx combination, or rain forest and swamp land, the whales would been drawn to this ancient shore because of the plentiful supplu of food, but their ocean is about to vanish.
Marine fossils found in Eur and Africa are evidence that this ocean stretched almost half way around the world and connected Asia to the Atlantic. It's called the xx sea and much of the sahara was submerged under it. The mystery is how and when this lush water world turned into the barren wasteland we see today









This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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HOMEWORK

“So here we got the fossil of a baby whale. You can see the lower jaw down here with some teeth, and the shoulder, the backbone, some ribs and all curled around, actually the tail comes right back to near the head.”

As if finding whales in a desert wasn’t intriguing enough, there’s yet another mystery to be solved. A lot of the fossils of very young Dorodons like this one, a delicate massif stone helps explain why so many baby whales died in this place.

“Well, so finding that whale fossil told us we are in the ocean. These rocks are actually telling us a lot more about what type of ocean we are dealing with. These are all fossilized mangrove roots.”

These roots would have been below water. The mangrove trees would have risen above it.

“Since trees don’t grow out of a deep ocean, we know that this area was actually under shallow ocean at the time these rocks were deposited, some thing probably that looked like the Florida everglades where there are mangroves growing now.”

Smith has discovered the shoreline of an ancient sea. The shallowness of the water could explain why there were so many young animals here.

“So one idea there is a bunch of these baby whale fossils found in this area and this would have been a shallow protected bay and that maybe the whales came just to birth their young. It is absolutely incredible to see a fossilized whale in a place that right now gets less than a millimeter rain fall a year. It’s as much convincing evidence for geological changes I can imagine.”

The pieces of the puzzle are coming together to reveal the Sahara’s watery past.

“So 40 million years ago this desert would have been covered in the middle of this valley by a shallow bay, probably a brilliant tropical blue green color. The shoreline would have been off along the horizon, so mangrove trees in the shallow is parts of it.”

Inland would have been a vibrant combination of rain forest and swamp land. The whales would have been drawn to this ancient shore because of the plenty supply of food. But their ocean is about to vanish. Marine fossils found in Europe and Africa are evidence that this ocean stretched half way around the world and connected Asia to the Atlantic. It’s called the Tethys Sea and much of the Sahara was submerged under it. The mystery is how and when this lush water world turned into the barren wasteland we see today.
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So here we’ve got the fossil of baby whale, you can see lower jaw down here with some teeth and the should, the backbone, some ribs in all curled around, actually the tail comes right back to near the head.
As if finding the whales in desert wasn’t intriguing enough, there is yet another mystery to be solved, a lot of fossils are very young G like this one, a delicate massif stone helps to explain why so many baby whales died in this place.
Well, so finding that whale fossil told us we were in an ocean, these rocks actually a lot more about what type of ocean we were dealing with, these all fossilized mangrove roots.
These roots would’ve been below water, the mangrove trees would’ve risen above it.
Since trees don’t grow out of a deep ocean, we know that this area was actually under shallow ocean at the time these rocks were deposited, something probably that look like Florida everglades is where mangroves growing now.
Smith has discovered the shoreline of the ancient sea, the shallowness of the water could explain why there were so many young animals here.
So one idea there is a bunch of there baby whale fossil found in this area and this would’ve been a shallow protected bay in that, maybe the whales came just birth they young. It is absolutely incredibly to see a fossil whale in a place that right now gets less than millimeter rain fall a year, it’s as much to convincing evidence for geological changes that I can image.
The pieces of the puzzle are coming together to reveal the Sahara’s watery past.
So 40 million years ago, this desert would’ve been covered by in a middle of this valley by shallow bay probably a brilliant tropical blue color, the shoreline would’ve been off along the horizon, some mangrove trees in the shallowest parts of it.
Inland would’ve been a vibrant combination, a rain forest and a swamp land, the whales would’ve been drawn to this ancient shore because of the plenty of supple of food, but their ocean is about to vanish.
Marine fossil found in Europe and Africa a evidence that this ocean stretched almost half-way around the world and connected Asian to Atlantic. It called Tethys and much of the Sahara was submerged under it. The mystery is how and when this lush water world turned into barren wasteland we see today.
so here we got the fossil of a baby whale, you can see the lower jaw down here,
with some teeth, and shoulder, the backbone, some ribs an all curled round, actually
the tail comes right back to near the head.

as if finding whales in the desert wasn't intriguing enough, there is yet another
mystery to be solved, a lot of fossils, of a very young Doridons like this one,
a delicate messif stone helps explain why so many baby whales died in this place,

"wow, so finding that whale fossil told us we were in ocean, these rocks actually
tell us a lot more about what type ocean we were dealing with, these're all fossilized
mangrove root"

these roots would've been below water, the mangrove tree would have risen above
it.

"since tree don't grow out of the deep ocean, we know that this area was actually
under shallow ocean at the time these rocks were deposited, something properly
that looked like Florida Everglades where the mangrove growing now."

Smith has discovered the shoreline of the ancient sea, the shallowness of water
could explain why there were so many young animal here.

so one idea there is a bunch of these baby whale fossils found this area, and this
would've been a shallow protected bay that maybe the whales came just to birth
their young, it's absolutely incredible to see a fossilized whale in a place right
now, gets less than a millimeter rain fall a year, as much convincing evidence for
geological change as I can imagine.

pieces of puzzle are coming together to reveal the sahara's watery past.

so 40 million years ago, this desert would've been covered in the middle of this
valley by a shallow bay, probably a brilliant tropical blue green color, the
shoreline would've been off along the horizon, so mangrove trees in the shallow
are parts of it.

inland would've been a vibrant combination, rain forest and swamp land, the whales
would've drawn to this ancient shore, because of the plant of supply of food,but
their ocean is about to vanish.

marine fossils found in Europe and Africa are evidences that this ocean stretched
almost half way around the world, and connected Asia to atlantic, it's called
the Tethys sea and much of sahara was submerged under it, the mystery is how and
when this lash water world turned into barren waste land we see today.
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