Volume 90 | Number 4 | July-August 2002
A review of What It Means To Be 98% Chimpanzee: Apes, People, and Their Genes, by Jonathan Marks
A review of Time Traveler: In Search of Dinosaurs and Ancient Mammals from Montana to Mongolia, by Michael Novacek
A review of Meteorite Hunter: The Search For Siberian Meteorite Craters, by Roy A. Gallant
A review of Upheaval from the Abyss: Ocean Floor Mapping and the Earth Science Revolution, by David M. Lawrence and Plate Tectonics: An Insider's History of the Modern Theory of the Earth, Naomi Oreskes, editor (with Homer Le Grand)
A review of Flesh and Machines: How Robots Will Change Us, by Rodney A. Brooks
A review of A Convenient Spy: Wen Ho Lee and the Politics of Nuclear Espionage, by Dan Stober and Ian Hoffman
A review of Mechanizing Proof: Computing, Risk, and Trust, by Donald MacKenzie
A review of Lateral DNA Transfer: Mechanisms and Consequences, by Frederic Bushman
A review of Eye of the Albatross: Visions of Hope and Survival, by Carl Safina
Total Records : 15
"Penguins are 10 times older than humans and have been here for a very, very long time," said Daniel Ksepka, Ph.D., a North Carolina State University research assistant professor. Dr. Ksepka researches the evolution of penguins and how they came to inhabit the African continent.
Because penguins have been around for over 60 million years, their fossil record is extensive. Fossils that Dr. Ksepka and his colleagues have discovered provide clues about migration patterns and the diversity of penguin species.
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