Fair question, so we reached out to Paul Kindstedt for an answer. Here’s what he said:
Ah fair enough! I’ve adjusted the numbers accordingly.
Doesn’t appear that sauropods had feathers
Yep, you’re right—I’ve corrected the error.
You’re right—the club was radiocarbon dated to about 4,600 years ago. I’ve corrected the error.
omg I can’t believe I did that; now fixed
yep typo on my part; should read 15 to 30 meters, now fixed
Yep, my mistake—it’s quadrillion. I’ve corrected the error.
It’s called blast-lung, or the “hot chocolate effect.” As Lance said: “When you mix these speeds together in a frothy combination like the human lungs, or hot chocolate, it combines and it ends up making the energy go slower than it would in either one,” and it boosts the tissue damage.
Yep, we meant width. Now corrected.
I actually asked the researchers about masturbation. “...even if there was an increase [in masturbation], I don’t see a link to sperm decline,” they told me. “We adjusted for ejaculation abstinence time (which is a known factor associated with sperm count), so this factor did not bias the results.”
yep, i meant zambia, not zimbabwe. now fixed
changed marine to aquatic
We’ve corrected the error, thanks.
During the presser, someone asked: “Is this the price we have to pay for evolution?” Tomasetti responded with a wry grin: “Yes!”
Yep, typo on my part; now fixed.
Thanks, I’ve made the required clarifications in the post.
Thanks, now fixed.