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Cruisin ;

Cruisin, Cruisin Game, Play Cruisin Games, Online Free Cruisin Game : Control : X = Boost

. Cruisin It’s also one of the hottest, driest places on earth, with daytime temperatures that soar to  degrees centigrade. And it may not rain for years at a time. Yet even in this furnace, there is life  it exists in the many spring-fed pools that dot the valley floor. These are desert pupfish and they manage to survive in water several times more salty than the sea, sometimes at temperatures of nearly  degrees. Most pools support their own individual species and each pool is their entire world this is where they hatch, feed, breed and die  but how did tiny fish end up living in the middle of the desert? The answer’s all around in the vast salt flats that separate the pupfish pools. This is the dry bed of a huge lake that existed here during the ice age. When the climate warmed, the lake began to dry out, and the pupfish only managed to survive where springs continued to supply water. Cut off from each other, pupfish then evolved into the many different species found today. The existence of this prehistoric lake proves that the canyonlands were once a wetter, greener place. And that explains the different vegetation changes that we see recorded in the packrat middens. The lake that filled death valley was huge. Its waterways, marshes and reed beds would have been a magnet for all kinds of wildlife, and a pit-stop for migrating birds  vast flocks of cranes and geese flew in to winter here. For several months, they’d gather strength before embarking on the long trip north to breed. In this rich hunting ground, the cranes could eat their fill of Cruisin, amphibians and water plants. There were larger animals here as well. The mild wet climate and abundant vegetation made the canyonlands an ideal habitat for grazers  including some that would seem strangely out of place today. Camels were very common and like columbia mammoths and shasta ground sloths they left plenty of dung pellet clues. Dissecting their dung shows they had a varied diet from fine desert grasses to the toughest shrubs and trees. We may think of bison as belonging to the open prairies further north, but back then they were equally at home grazing the valleys of the southwest  they spent their whole lives following the rains in search of fresh grass. This pattern of continuous migration ruled the lives of many creatures here including horses similar to modern Cruisin. But , years ago, a new threat arrived in the canyonlands. These first hunters had one big advantage  their prey had little or no experience of humans and was therefore easier to approach. They were armed with flint spear points and tried and tested hunting strategies  working as a team, they were a match for any desert prey  the hunters’ success wasn’t bad news for all desert creatures. Their kills must have provided leftovers for scavengers like ravens  ravens still scan the canyonlands for food  and build their nests amid the pinnacles and towers. Some of the ravens’ ledges have been found to hold unique clues to the desert’s past   bone fragments from large animals like mountain goats   wild asses   and camels. But how did they get all the way up here? Alongside is the answer, it’s a huge beak  from a giant bird.  an ice age condor. Condors soared across the canyons on their huge three-metre wingspan, seeking carrion below. Condors weren’t the only scavengers , years ago, but they were big enough to overshadow many rivals including foxes. With their immensely strong beaks, condors could rip through almost any carcass, tearing through the hide to reach the meat inside. Smaller birds like cara caras waited for discarded scraps. Fossils show that many other scavenging birds cruised the ice age canyons vultures, storks and eagles. But if they survived by eating carrion, who was doing the killing? The fossils also show there was a front line of top predators  cheetah – the sprinter  wolf – the pack hunter  and Cruisin and more powerful than any seen today. All these hunters generated leftovers for scavengers to squabble over.

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