Thylacine remains extinct, but we still have pamedalones

Some excitement spread online as word yesterday that a family of thylacines was possibly caught on camera. The thylacine, also known as the Tasmanian tiger, was declared extinct decades ago, so the celebration will surely be the reason for the celebration. Unfortunately, wildlife biologist Nick Mooney at the Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery (TMAG) reviewed the photos and determined that “animals are unlikely to be thylacine, and most likely Tasmanian academics,” according to a spokesperson.

This is not the first time that a potential thylacine is a type of plant or derivative A crazy fox. While there Reported sighting The thylacine has not been confirmed since 1936. According to TMAG, the museum “regularly receives requests for verification from members of the public who hope that Thylacine is still with us.”

As seen in this 1935 video of the last captive Thylacine Benjamin, animals have many distinctive features, including striped ramps and stiff tails. Nevertheless, it is not difficult to imagine an optimistic observer seeing Thylaxin in photographs of other animals.

As we once again mourn Thylessin, we can appreciate the still living Tasmanian academics. Small, flickering nocturnal Australian Carnivores were once part of the diet of thylacine. They are now extinct in mainland Australia but still thrive in Tasmania, and their continued existence deserves some celebration.

Take some time to turn your eyes to the grandeur of these (verified) photos and videos of pemidelone. let’s enjoy!

An educationist and his baby boy are saying hello.
Photo by Dave Watts / Gamma-Rapo via Getty Image

Through some curtains a pamedelone pulls the ears forward, directly towards the camera.

An academician is possibly an identity crisis.
Photo by Gilles Martin / Gamma-Rafo via Getty Image

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