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November 15, 2019, 2:52 pm UTC    
October 18, 2018 10:51AM
"This is a classic comparing apples and oranges scenario, leading to the inevitable outcome that ours and their observations do not exactly match," Nutman wrote to the newspaper.

Speaking to The Atlantic, however, Allwood stuck to her guns. She said that the sample they used was just a metre from Nutman's site". The only problem is that in microbial distances that's a hundred million miles. To bad the paper is behind a paywall.

It looks like a typical microbial mat, that's been delaminated and distorted by compressive and tensile forces. Me, I'm going with they're stromatolites. See second picture here [www.academia.edu]
Subject Author Posted

"World's Oldest Fossils" (Stromatolites, Greenland) Might Actually Be Simple Rocks

Paul H. October 18, 2018 10:03AM

Re: "World's Oldest Fossils" (Stromatolites, Greenland) Might Actually Be Simple Rocks

Rick Baudé October 18, 2018 10:51AM

Re: "World's Oldest Fossils" (Stromatolites, Greenland) Might Actually Be Simple Rocks

Paul H. October 18, 2018 03:18PM

Re: "World's Oldest Fossils" (Stromatolites, Greenland) Might Actually Be Simple Rocks

Rick Baudé October 18, 2018 06:55PM



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