The reptile is an extinct species called the philydrosaurus, and likely lived during the Early Cretaceous, about 145 to about 100 million years ago.
The fossils suggest that ancient scorpions crawled out of the seas and onto land earlier than thought.
The remains of a 415-million-year-old fish skull from Siberia offer hints about the origins of all jawed vertebrates, ranging from reptiles to humans.
Fossilized rod and cone cells — the kinds that help people see — have been discovered for the first time.
The 248-million-year-old fossil belongs to a group of mysterious early Triassic marine reptiles.
The animal that once lived in the ancient sea looks like a bird's nest in fossil form.
Fossils suggest the creature originated on the Asian subcontinent while it was still an island.
The artifact belongs to a new species within the 'bird-hipped' Ornithischian order, researchers said.
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