When dinosaurs died: How the human genome could help explain our extinction story

People are still dying, and this time it’s not on a global scale.

That’s what happens when humans and our closest living relatives, the dinosaurs, died out hundreds of millions of years ago, leaving behind fossils that are too ancient to be found today.

Here’s how this new data could be used to tell us something we don’t already know about the origins of our extinction.

The extinction that started billions of years after the first hominids walked the Earth.

It is still unfolding, and the timeline is not clear.

A number of researchers have proposed that this time was much more abrupt than earlier estimates suggest, and it may have been caused by a single event: a global catastrophe.

The key difference between this new theory and the others is that it takes into account that humans were already living in the Earth at this time, and that the global catastrophe was not as severe as previously thought.

In this scenario, a large asteroid hit the Earth about 100 million years ago.

The asteroid killed off some of the earliest known living species of dinosaurs, including all three of the species that we know today.

This caused a major extinction event that ended abruptly around 150 million years after it happened.

It was a great loss for the entire species, and for life on Earth as a whole.

But the researchers who have proposed this new scenario, from the University of Pennsylvania to the University at Buffalo, say there is a problem.

They say that, even with the loss of some species, there was an evolutionary bottleneck between these two events.

In other words, there were many different ways that the dinosaurs could have survived the global disaster, and many different events that caused it.

That means, according to this new hypothesis, the extinction was a big loss for life, and not just for the dinosaurs.

And that means it was a loss for all of us, and there is an urgent need to understand how this happened and why.

So what could it have been?

In their new paper, published today in Science, the scientists suggest that a number of factors could have caused the extinction.

One of the most important is the lack of a global flood of fresh water that was created around the same time as the global flood.

The researchers argue that the rapid extinction may have also contributed to a global cooling that happened around the time that dinosaurs died.

But as we know, this global cooling did not last for a very long time.

Instead, the cooling started happening long after the global floods.

The new paper is the first to take a detailed look at how this global event could have occurred.

The new work also suggests that the cooling could have also been a factor in the extinction of the dinosaurs themselves, which is why the extinction did not occur without significant human intervention.

The authors also argue that other factors could also have contributed to the extinction, such as a number.

The team of scientists includes two professors at the University College London, one from Pennsylvania and one from the US.

They used a technique called paleoclimatology to determine how much of the Earth’s surface had been covered by water by the time of the global extinction.

This method is known as paleoclimate, and its researchers have found that it’s really useful for studying the evolution of the oceans, as well as the climate on Earth.

They looked at how much water has been covered on the surface of the continents, oceans and on the land masses themselves.

Using this method, they were able to calculate the amount of fresh surface water in different parts of the world by analyzing the surface features and their timing.

They also analyzed the ice sheet on the Arctic and Antarctic ice sheets to figure out when these glaciers retreated.

The researchers found that some of these glaciers were actually quite active at the time.

Some were still retreating rapidly, and others were retreating slowly, but not so rapidly that they could have stopped the global cooling caused by the global event.

So, what can we learn from this new study?

The authors suggest that this global catastrophe could have affected the climate of the entire planet.

They found that this was a factor, as were the cooling events that occurred when the world was still in its early stages of life.

This means that humans could have played a significant role in this global disaster.

But the researchers say that there is much more work to be done to better understand how these events and the global climate interacted, and how these climate changes influenced the extinction event.

This new paper suggests that we are just now beginning to understand what caused the global mass extinction, but it is a good start.

The study provides an important and detailed insight into the evolution and the extinction history of life on the planet, and shows that this process is still happening, and we should be paying more attention to it.