A new study by Burke Museum and University of Washington paleontologists describes an early marsupial relative called Didelphodon vorax that lived alongside ferocious dinosaurs and had, pound-for-pound, the strongest bite force of any mammal ever recorded.
The Burke paleontology team is preparing a portion of the lower right jaw from the 66.3-million-year-old T. rex discovered this summer.
Studying microfossil teeth of the Sagebrush Vole from Washington state to understand a pattern of evolution.
Burke paleontologists travel to Antarctica to collect 250-million-year-old fossils from the Triassic period.
A local 10-year-old discovered a fossilized mammoth tooth while walking along the beach on Whidbey Island.
Burke Museum paleontologists discovered a Tyrannosaurus rex, including a very complete skull.
Burke Museum paleontologists discovered a T. rex in Montana, including a very complete skull.
The 27-million-year-old fossil whale on display in our Life & Times exhibit is officially a new species!
Exploring how (and when) whales, dolphins and porpoises evolved the ability to efficiently swim through the water.
The Burke Museum and College of Engineering are collaborating to scan and 3D print a large-scale mammoth.
An extinct animal often cited as a ‘missing link’ between modern seals and their four-limbed, land-dwelling ancestors.
How does competition between species affect their long-term evolution?