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Digital reconstruction of a Titanoboa skeleton (Smithsonian Channel)

Digital reconstruction of a Titanoboa skeleton (Smithsonian Channel)

Titanoboa cerrejonensis is an extinct genus of snakes that lived about 60–58 million years ago, during the Paleocene epoch, a 10-million-year period immediately following the Cretaceous-Paleogene extinction event.The only known species is Titanoboa cerrejonensis, the largest snake ever discovered, which supplanted the previous record holder, Gigantophis

Titanoboa cerrejonensis is an extinct genus of snakes that lived about 60–58 million years ago, during the Paleocene epoch, a 10-million-year period immediately following the Cretaceous-Paleogene extinction event.The only known species is Titanoboa cerrejonensis, the largest snake ever discovered, which supplanted the previous record holder, Gigantophis

Safari Imaginaire

Safari Imaginaire

Prehistoric Monster Snakes

Prehistoric Monster Snakes

The recent discovery of 17 pyramids, 3,000 separate structures and up to 1,000 tombs beneath the surface of the Egyptian desert via infrared satellite scan once again raises the inevitable question; just how much do we really know about the past history of the Earth and the resourcefulness of ancient cultures worldwide?

The recent discovery of 17 pyramids, 3,000 separate structures and up to 1,000 tombs beneath the surface of the Egyptian desert via infrared satellite scan once again raises the inevitable question; just how much do we really know about the past history of the Earth and the resourcefulness of ancient cultures worldwide?

Titanoboa, the world’s largest snake, goes on display (UPDATE)

Titanoboa, the world’s largest snake, goes on display (UPDATE)

Death Valley National Park

Death Valley National Park

Titanoboa: Monster Snake opens January 26, 2013: Florida Museum researcher Jonathan Bloch compares vertebrae from Titanoboa cerrejonensis, left, with one from a 17-foot anaconda.  Florida Museum photo by Jeff Gage

Titanoboa: Monster Snake opens January 26, 2013: Florida Museum researcher Jonathan Bloch compares vertebrae from Titanoboa cerrejonensis, left, with one from a 17-foot anaconda. Florida Museum photo by Jeff Gage

Bearded Vulture

Bearded Vulture

Humpback whale rolls over and plays dead | GrindTV.com T he thought of this magnificient animal trusting humans breaks my heart. They are hunted and killed and yet they trust.

Humpback whale rolls over and plays dead | GrindTV.com T he thought of this magnificient animal trusting humans breaks my heart. They are hunted and killed and yet they trust.

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