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Art illustration - Prehistoric Mammals - Notharctus: is an extinct genus of estrepsirrinos primates that lived in Europe 50 million years ago. It has a short face and eyes are located in a cavity surrounded by bone. His fingers are elongated, which is adapted to climb and move through the branches. with a body that reached about 40 centimeters in length, excluding the long tail. Probably it fed on fruits and insects.

Art illustration - Prehistoric Mammals - Notharctus: is an extinct genus of estrepsirrinos primates that lived in Europe 50 million years ago. It has a short face and eyes are located in a cavity surrounded by bone. His fingers are elongated, which is adapted to climb and move through the branches. with a body that reached about 40 centimeters in length, excluding the long tail. Probably it fed on fruits and insects.

Nesodon, Trigodon and Toxodon, all mammals of the Miocene, late Pliocene and Pleistocene epochs from about 2.6 million to 16,500 years ago.   Nesodon was of the late Oligocene to Miocene epochs.

Nesodon, Trigodon and Toxodon, all mammals of the Miocene, late Pliocene and Pleistocene epochs from about 2.6 million to 16,500 years ago. Nesodon was of the late Oligocene to Miocene epochs.

Recreation of Gorgonops, this therapsid lived 250 million year ago, in the late Permian. Long before the dino's and mammals, this beasty roamed the earth.

Recreation of Gorgonops, this therapsid lived 250 million year ago, in the late Permian. Long before the dino's and mammals, this beasty roamed the earth.

Nimbadon by Peter Schouten The long-extinct Nimbadon was the largest arboreal marsupial herbivore ever to have lived and it was well suited to life in the treetops

Nimbadon by Peter Schouten The long-extinct Nimbadon was the largest arboreal marsupial herbivore ever to have lived and it was well suited to life in the treetops

New Fossils Push Back The Origin Of Mammals By Millions Of Years

New Fossils Push Back The Origin Of Mammals By Millions Of Years

This mouse-sized animal was a tree dweller in the Jurassic forests and belonged to an extinct group of Mesozoic mammals called Euharamiyida.

Art illustration - Prehistoric Mammals - Ceratogaulus: is a genus of extinct rodent fossorial, They are the only ones known for their horns both rodents, was a burrowing rodent resembling a groundhog, is thought that these horns could be It aids when digging, although it is more likely to serve to territorial clashes. he fed on roots, bulbs and other underground parts of plants, but also looking for food on the surface.

Art illustration - Prehistoric Mammals - Ceratogaulus: is a genus of extinct rodent fossorial, They are the only ones known for their horns both rodents, was a burrowing rodent resembling a groundhog, is thought that these horns could be It aids when digging, although it is more likely to serve to territorial clashes. he fed on roots, bulbs and other underground parts of plants, but also looking for food on the surface.

Art illustration - Prehistoric Mammals - Josephoartigasia: is an extinct genus of rodent histricomorfos Dinomyidae family. Were giant rodents that lived in the early Pliocene late, makes four to two million years in what is now Uruguay.

Art illustration - Prehistoric Mammals - Josephoartigasia: is an extinct genus of rodent histricomorfos Dinomyidae family. Were giant rodents that lived in the early Pliocene late, makes four to two million years in what is now Uruguay.

Art illustration - Prehistoric Birds - Neocathartes: is an extinct genus of cariamid bird. It contains a single named species, Neocathartes grallator ("walking new turkey vulture"), known from some fossil bones found in Late Eocene. bird that lived in North America in what is now Wyoming. This name was already taken by a vulture catartido or extinguished American and therefore had to exchange it for Neocathartes.

Art illustration - Prehistoric Birds - Neocathartes: is an extinct genus of cariamid bird. It contains a single named species, Neocathartes grallator ("walking new turkey vulture"), known from some fossil bones found in Late Eocene. bird that lived in North America in what is now Wyoming. This name was already taken by a vulture catartido or extinguished American and therefore had to exchange it for Neocathartes.

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