- Here's some background information on Professor Leo Tan, and his many invaluable contributions to nature conservation and natural history in Singapore:
- Here are my tweets from the U@live session. At the moment, you can also search for them on Twitter using the hashtag #UaliveLeoTan
- There weren't any sauropods at the U@live session, but to help stimulate the audience's interest and curiosity, there were 2 sets of dinosaur fossils on stage, and we were invited to take photos and even (gently) touch them.
- Edmontosaurus (also known in the past by names such as Trachodon, Anatosaurus, Anatotitan, and many others) is one of the largest and most famous of the hadrosaurs (aka "duck-billed" dinosaurs), and is represented by numerous fossil specimens discovered in the Late Cretaceous of the United States of America and Canada.
- Professor Leo Tan later confirmed during the session that it was a Triceratops foot.
Triceratops needs very little introduction; it is easily one of the most recognisable dinosaurs. Also represented by numerous fossils, the abundance of specimens suggest that this largest of all ceratopsians (aka horned dinosaurs) was the most common large herbivore in many areas of North America at the end of the Cretaceous period.