» Crazy Uncle VS Zombies Games Mine Flash Games

Google Plus
Twitter Page
Youtube Page
Pub
reklam
reklam
Game Categories
Description of the Game
Crazy Uncle VS Zombies ;

Crazy Uncle VS Zombies, Crazy Uncle VS Zombies Games, Play Crazy Uncle VS Zombies Games

.
.  Crazy Uncle VS Zombies Up here on the roof of canyonlands are big horn sheep that seem to live almost off thin air  eking out a living from the meagre vegetation. Specialist desert plants like cactus offer little nutrition  and their defensive spines make what goodness they do contain extremely difficult to reach. But the hardy bighorn have evolved to get all they need from these plants, including moisture they need only visit standing water every few days. And the females can still produce enough milk for their young. But , years ago, another climber scaled these dizzy heights  and left a clue to its identity high in a cave on the grand canyon walls  a skull  with vegetarians’ teeth  and short horns. It belonged to a mountain goat  a common sight here in the ice age  with a shaggy coat to beat the biting winds. Scenes like this would have been common back then  herds tip-toeing miraculously across suicidal slopes  now found only in the rockies further north, they spend most of their time high up on the mountain slopes, but each spring they make their way down to the canyon bottom, where the river has exposed fresh earth and rock. It’s a crucial time of year the goats are shedding winter coats and losing vital minerals with the fur. By nibbling these salt licks they can top up their supplies. Even newborn kids must make the perilous descent to collect these crucial salts.  other ice age creatures also roamed these precipitous cliffs. In this grand canyon cave, scientists made a remarkable discovery recreated here. Over  bones that, when put together, reveal a creature that’s been dead for , years  from measuring these bones we know it was about as large as a black bear. Its teeth have telltale grooves that are similar to the tree sloths still alive today in south america. So, what strange beast died here? Crazy Uncle VS Zombies A shasta ground sloth, once as common in the southwest as the bighorn are today. Like the mammoths, it left more than bones and teeth for us to analyse  but the ground sloth’s desiccated dung balls tell a different story to the mammoth dung. They contain not just grass but many different plants  more than  species, representing almost every plant that once grew near the cave. The shasta ground sloth had a varied menu  prickly pear, saltbush and yucca  even the tough leaves of the joshua tree  the dung also reveals how shasta ground sloths dined on different foods at different times of year  globe mallow and other desert flowers only bloom in spring but they were obviously gorged on when available  what did the sloths use caves for? It’s been suggested they were birthing dens, but they may simply have been sleeping quarters, a shelter from the cold desert night. One recent study of the sloths’ bone chemistry suggests that they were very sensitive to temperature they may have come inside for warmth. But a roof over their head was no guarantee of a good night’s sleep  among the shasta ground sloth bones was this strange skull  resembling a mini sabre-tooth and from a creature just as bloodthirsty   a zombie bat. Vampires like this one are no longer found in north america, but once they lived in these caves sleeping by day, feeding at night on any warm blood that they could find. The vampire bat uses tiny sabre teeth to nick its victim’s flesh, then laps the blood by curling up its tongue into a kind of straw  anti-clotting agents in the bat’s saliva keep the blood flowing until it’s full  not all reminders of the history of canyonlands are tucked away in caves  the open strata of the cliffs reveal millions of years of geology  each layer represents a chapter in the story of the past all the way back to the age of the dinosaurs. This dark band is slightly different it’s not rock, but debris from more recent times  it’s a rubbish dump – or midden made of leftovers from thousands of small meals, all stuffed into the crevice and glued together with urine and droppings. Who recycled all this debris – and why? It’s the desert packrat, common all over the canyonlands. Generations of packrats contribute to the same middens over thousands of years, helping to form a tough protective shield around their rambling nests  and they help scientists to look into the past. Ingredients like prickly pear spines and juniper Crazy Uncle VS Zombies reveal just what vegetation grew across the canyonlands – and when. Thanks to the packrats, we know that the bare rock of the high plateau was once green parkland with conifer trees and lush grassy meadows. There were forests of juniper  and the bare canyon walls were covered in a rich mosaic of trees and scrub. Down on the drier plains joshua trees flourished  but the most symbolic desert plant today the nine-metre-tall saguaro cactus was rare , years ago. Now there are spectacular saguaro forests but back then these broad valleys were carpeted with oaks, sagebrush and juniper. Such dramatic changes tell us it was once much wetter and milder here than it is today. Proof of this damper climate can be found and in perhaps the last place on earth you’d expect  death valley   metres below sea level, this is the lowest point in the western hemisphere.


Crazy Uncle VS Zombies Game comments
Comment


5 + 3 =