A study suggests that dinosaurs preceded humans in reaching the moon


British newspaper “Daily Mail” said that scientists suggested that the dinosaurs may have been the first to set their feet on the surface of the moon before the American astronaut Neil Armstrong, in the 1960s, who is considered the first human to land on it, but through its remains.This came in a book by the scientist Peter Brannen, entitled “The End of the World”, which he released in 2017, and he revealed quotes from it, blogger Matt Austin, recently through his account on the “Twitter” site.

Brannen explains that the bones of the dinosaurs were their last stop, the moon, after it caused a violent asteroid collision with the Earth, killing the dinosaurs and creating a “hole in the outer space of the atmosphere,” according to the “Daily Mail.”

And Brannen continued, according to what he claims in his book, that the collision of this asteroid with the Earth caused a lot of flying debris to be sent into space through this hole, and dinosaur bones were part of this debris, which all settled on the moon.

Brannen, an award-winning science journalist, noted that it all happened within a second or two of the collision.

He pointed out that the asteroid was larger than the huge Mount Everest, and its speed was 20 times more than a quick bullet.

Although there is no evidence to support the claims made in Peter Brannen’s book “The End of the World,” scientists have managed over the past years to bring together the events that unfolded together.

They explained that the asteroid that struck Earth left a 120-mile-wide crater in the disaster zone, which led to the evaporation of the rocks and sent billions of tons of sulfur and carbon dioxide to the prehistoric sky.

They added that all living organisms hundreds of miles from the collision site would have been burned within minutes, and at the same time, the dust cloud resulting from the collision would obscure the sun, potentially leading to a “nuclear winter,” lower temperatures, and acid rain. From the sky, wiping out 75% of the living things that lived 66 million years ago.


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