Isle of Stegosaurus

Do you think it stegosaurus? Why do a number of the different dinosaur's trackways preserved around the world, show walking or running in the same direction? Perhaps including Scotland's Isle of Skye.

stegosaurus instant preservation track ways

The newly discovered tracks form a single line, a few metres long, with a right-left pattern and two different-sized prints – as would be expected for an animal on all fours – with one set larger and triangular-shaped, and the other set smaller and further forwards.

“Those proportions match up quite well to the hands and feet of stegosaurus skeletons,” said Dr Stephen Brusatte, a palaeontologist and co-author of the study from the University of Edinburgh. “These footprints are the first evidence we have that this very major, very iconic group of dinosaurs lived in Scotland.”

“It would have been overrun with ... so many different types of dinosaurs: meat-eaters, plant eaters, big ones, small ones, ones that were running around, ones that were wading in the water, ones that had long necks, ones that had plates on their backs,”

With an overlying limestone deposit that includes a surprising unfractured articulated skeleton of a pterosaur, flying reptiles with bird like hollow bones.

stegosaurus scotland track ways fossilised

Stegosaurs – hefty, armoured plant-eaters with upright plates running down their backs and a spiked tail – are a major group of dinosaurs, yet Brusatte noted there are few bones or tracks that date from this time anywhere on Earth.

Have they only been exposed this once since they were formed?

element transmutated fossils scottish

Why are their so many pristine foot prints with no other animal disturbing them afterwards? Running for their lives?

In addition to the stegosaurus prints the team found other tracks, with about 50 prints discovered in total.

“There are some three-toed prints with claw marks that were made by theropods, but there were no sauropod tracks at these sites,” said Brusatte, noting that tracks of the latter were previously found further into what was once the lagoon, suggesting sauropods splashed through shallow water rather than walking on the mudflats.

However, some of the newly discovered three-toed prints were larger than others and had stubby toes which, the team suggests, could have been made by another type of dinosaur – plant-eating, bird-hipped creatures called ornithopods, a group that includes duck-billed dinosaurs. But Brusatte said more evidence was needed.

How were these muddy tracks preserved(/fossilised) so rapidly?

Since BP1_30, BP1_31, and BP1_32 are located very near one another on the platform, are all about the same size, and all face in generally the same direction ...
Novel track morphotypes from new tracksites indicate increased Middle Jurassic dinosaur diversity on the Isle of Skye, Scotland

Making Scotland's dinosaur shoes fit? There is the small chance they might not be stegosaurus tracks as lots of different types were there also.

stegosaurus scotland dinsosaurs tracks preserved

A very rapid and even one day fossilisation process was suggested by Paleontologists evidence in Argentina. Are they younger than standard theories suggest?

While the dinosaur tracks at BP3 were being described, an articulated pterosaur skeleton was found in the overlying limestone layer by Amelia Penny. The unfractured nature of the delicate bones (many of which are hollow) and overall completeness of the skeleton indicates that the overlying limestone was deposited in a relatively low-energy environment.
Novel track morphotypes from new tracksites indicate increased Middle Jurassic dinosaur diversity on the Isle of Skye, Scotland

Isle of Stegosaurus

The material could have been transformed rapidly, kilned or low thermal non nuclear SAFIRE transmutations? Perhaps this was part of the local event of a global mass extinction? Localised lenses, sometimes plasmoids of transformation?
stegosaurus scotland dinsosaurs foot prints

Geological context: The Inner Hebrides, an island archipelago off the west coast of Scotland, feature one of the most complete sequences of Middle Jurassic sedimentary rocks in the world. A series of formations, known collectively as the Great Estuarine Group, record repeated cycles of delta progradation and retrogradation into marine-influenced lagoons, during the Bajocian-Bathonian (ca. 170–166 million years ago).

The dating of these rocks has proved challenging historically because they do not preserve the correct depositional environments for ammonites, which are the most relevant index fossils
Novel track morphotypes from new tracksites indicate increased Middle Jurassic dinosaur diversity on the Isle of Skye, Scotland

chemical element transmutation

Electromagnetically transmuted chemical elements are likely to reset/change half life ages or most dating methods using Uniformitarianism, a recent non catastrophic solar system. Pyritization seems associated with EU geology, like mineral Glauconite, zircons etc.

A New Chronology, an updated and perhaps shortened history for our planet and mankinds.

The tracks at BP1 are preserved as impressions (concave epirelief) in a dark gray, thinly- laminated, fine-grained calcareous shale overlain and in-filled by a light tan, bioclastic limestone.

Upon close examination, the track-bearing horizon is composed predominantly of clay to silt-sized carbonate mud with intermittent, weakly defined layers of broken bivalve shells. Moderate pyritization occurs around the outer edges of some of the larger shells in the section.

The shale of the track-bearing layer contains extensive mudcracks that often propagate from the toes of the tridactyl tracks. This association of mudcracks and dinosaur tracks indicates that both features were formed near the same time when the sediments in question were exposed subaerially.
Novel track morphotypes from new tracksites indicate increased Middle Jurassic dinosaur diversity on the Isle of Skye, Scotland

The Extinction of the Mammoth by Charles Ginenthal (free PDF) published in The Velikovskian Journal.

Tim Cullen at MalagaBay has a very intriguing theory on the instant and local mass deaths of woolly mammoths and other large beasts. In an article on Alaskan Muck that mentions and combines Indelicate Details this is pure Cullen.

Tim links death by hanging/suffocation, Alaskan Muck, human sexual practices involving autoerotic asphyxiation, extinctions of pachyderms, penguins’ sexual habits, die offs of other huge animals, Berezovka mammoth, New Chronology, Priapism and erect penises, limnic eruptions, woolly mammoths and Cometary Close Encounters etc.