What is the ‘kumar-cari’ and how did it get here?

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In recent months, the discovery of an extinct dinosaur and a new species of kumar (or “wattle”) in South Africa has prompted a global search for a new genus and species of dinosaur.

While the discovery has not yielded the elusive “kumaro”, it has spurred a flurry of scientific interest in the species, and in its origins.

The discovery of the new species, called kumaro kwa-kumarii (or kwamba-kwamba) has sparked a global interest in its species and its possible origin.

According to the researchers behind the discovery, the fossilised dinosaur belonged to a genus called the kwambarii, which was only found in the South African desert in the late 1800s.

Scientists believe the fossilisation of this species may have been the result of a massive volcanic eruption in the 1950s, leading to a “supervolcano” which erupted at the surface of the continent.

The kwamaris discovery is just one of many finds that have sparked renewed interest in dinosaurs, and their possible origin in South America.

It also comes as fossil finds in China have led scientists to propose a dinosaur lineage that would be more closely related to the dinosaurs that lived in South Australia and New Zealand than those found in South Korea.

The fossil finds have sparked a massive online campaign to find and identify fossils that would allow scientists to test theories about the origins of dinosaurs.

The team behind the kumaroo fossil find in South African National Parks have now published their findings in the journal PLoS ONE.

They have found that the fossil was about 4 metres (13 feet) long, about the same length as the new fossil found in China.

This species would have been between 1.5 and 2 metres (6 and 7 feet) in length.

However, the new discovery also raises questions about the origin of the fossil and suggests that it could have been “a member of the same family” as the kwa kwa, or “waffle-necked” dinosaur.

A similar discovery in China has shown that the new dinosaur, known as the T-rex, was a member of a group of dinosaurs called the Tardigrade.

This group was known to be related to other dinosaurs, including the extinct species of Tyrannosaurus rex.

The study authors said that they were unable to say for certain that the two new species belonged to the same group, but that the results indicated that there may have also been a connection between the two.

“The two new fossil species are likely to be members of the T. rex-Kwa-Kwamba and T.rex-Kwalarii genera, which are thought to have originated from the same source of origin and likely share a common ancestor,” they wrote.

“Given the size of the Kwa- kwa and the size difference between the new and Kwalar-Kwiard specimens, it is possible that these species may be of the dinosaur family T. eugenioi, but the evidence we have thus far indicates that they are not.”

Researchers believe that the discovery could be evidence that the dinosaurs originated in South Asia or Europe.

While the new finding is only one of a number of discoveries that have been made on the continent, it could offer a clue to the origin and evolution of dinosaurs in South East Asia, and to their relationship to the early birds.

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Read more articles by Tim Lohton, News24.au

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