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    Or simply share the answers verbally with each other, which has the added advantage of being able to laugh together at the responses you get.

    Octopods 95 million year dating

    Norwegian wildlife artist Esther van Hulsen, in partnership with Jørn Hurum of the Natural History Museum in Oslo, created a stunning illustration of a 95-million year old octopus using a well-preserved fossil as her guide and its own astonishingly viable ink as her medium.Drawing a 95 million year old octopus, with it´s own ink.The idea to make such a drawing came from the story of Mary Anning, an English paleontologist and fossil collector who made a similar drawing from a fossil’s ink sac in the 1800s.Hulsen’s replication of the octopus now hangs beside its material origin in the Natural History Museum in Oslo.

    They are so unusual that there is just one known from Illinois, one from France, a handful from Lebanon and a couple of jaw fragments from Japan and Vancouver Island.In almost three hundred million years of octopod existence, the fossil record currently comprises just eight species in six genera - our entire record would fit inside a suitcase!Very little is known about ancient octopus history, how they evolved and developed, or their lifestyle.Dutch wildlife artist Esther van Hulsen was recently given an assignment unlike her typical drawings of birds and mammals from life—a chance to draw a prehistoric octopus 95 million years after its death.Paleontologist Jørn Hurum supplied Hulsen with ink extracted from a fossil found in Lebanon in 2009, received as a gift from the Pal Venn Museum in 2014.

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