Stejneger's Beaked Whale
"The whale whose skeleton hangs above you was found in May of 1984 on the shore at Twin Rocks,
on the northern Oregon Coast. Although its body was decomposed, scientists determined that its back
was broken and diagnosed the cause of death as a boat collision. The skeleton is almost 18 feet long and
belonged to a female Stejneger's Beaked Whale.
There are several species of beaked whales. They are rarely seen at sea and we know them mostly
from stranded individuals. Stejneger's beaked whales live only in the North Pacific, swimming alone
or in tight groups of up to 15 whales. They eat squid and fishes.
Males have a pair of teeth, over eight inches long, in their lower jaw . . .
Here's a picture of primitive horse skeleton I took in Houston, Texas. Note the three toed limbs.
Here is a little program that simulates evolution - sort of. Little chains of numbers are made to evolve. This latest version allows for populations to grow to any size.
You can view a description of the program here:
Click here to view GALAXY ROTATION PAGE