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Confused malcontents swilling Chardonnay while awaiting the Zombie Apocalypse.
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We don't get SNL over here.
What channel is it on? Because CBS plan to buy one of our TV stations - be great if we got something other than more Big Bang repeats.
PHOTO: The engine of a crashed B-25 Mitchell bomber is revealed near Nightcliff at low tide. (Supplied: Silvano Jung)
PHOTO: Ataluma, a former WWII patrol boat that sunk during Cyclone Tracy in 1974. (Supplied: Silvano Jung)
PHOTO: The remnants of an unknown boat, believed to be Vietnamese, are occasionally visible at East Arm
Scientists have published details of the world's biggest dinosaur footprints, found in Western Australia, with the sauropod prints measuring a whopping 1.7 metres.
They top a dinosaur footprint found in the Mongolian desert, reported last year, that measured 106cm.
The scientific description of the 1.7-metre footprints has been published by University of Queensland vertebrate palaeontologist Steve Salisbury, in the Memoir of the Society of Vertebrate Paleontology, after a two- to three-year peer review process.
The footprints were found on the north-western coast of Western Australia, where Dr Salisbury's research project has revealed the journeys of dinosaurs up and down the coast.
"We've got several tracks up in that area that are about 1.7 metres long," Dr Salisbury said.
"So most people would be able to fit inside tracks that big, and they indicate animals that are probably around 5.3 to 5.5 metres at the hip, which is enormous."
The dinosaur that left the prints on what is now sandstone rock platforms, on a remote coastline north of Broome, was the largest member of the sauropods, which includes well-known dinosaurs such as the brontosaurus.
"At first it would seem a footprint that size and an animal that big, is it scientifically possible?" Dr Salisbury said.
"These animals did exist. They were out there and we're seeing evidence of them having existed in the Kimberley 130 million years ago based on these tracks."
WOW that is some huge footprint!
It depend where you are at? Usually it's on NBC in Canada.
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I know! Massive dinosaurs in my own state!
I always thought Australia had the crappy dinosaurs.
SNL might be on cable here, but I don't have that.
A surfing pic for you.
Red dirt going into the ocean after heavy rain
Drone discovered an island in Lake Joondalup (my state) looked like this!
Lake Argyle (also WA)
A Sunday drive in NSW