They say the waiting is the hardest part, and Cooper has certainly paid those dues. The titanosaur, which lived 90 million years ago, was first discovered in southwest Queensland in 2007, but the skeleton remained a mystery as its enormous bones resided in buildings hundreds of miles apart from each other -- until now.
The plant-eating dino was roughly as long as a basketball court and as tall as a two-story building, sporting a long neck and tail similar to Brachiosaurus.
The discovery has led researchers to believe there is a "whole new dinosaur frontier" waiting to be discovered in Australia.
The tiny multicellular animals live in watery environments and have an incredible ability to survive. Russian scientists found the creatures in a core of frozen soil extracted from the Siberian permafrost.
Once the rotifer thawed out, it was able to reproduce and even chow down. Talk about a long-deserved meal.
This is the company's latest move to reach sustainability goals, something other toy companies are also pursuing after decades of relying on environmentally destructive plastic in their products and packaging. Globally, 11 million metric tons (24 billion pounds) of plastic waste flows into the oceans every year.
In addition to companies aiming to reduce ocean waste, solutions like Amsterdam's The Great Bubble Barrier are catching plastic before it reaches the ocean.
These bright, millisecond-long flashes of light are often traced to distant galaxies, but their underlying cause remains unknown.
A stationary radio telescope, called the Canadian Hydrogen Intensity Mapping Experiment or CHIME, detected 535 new fast radio bursts over the course of a year.
Detecting these fleeting bursts could help astronomers map the universe. And, of course, the more bursts they find, the closer scientists come to understanding the mysterious mechanism that sends them.
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