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Paleontologists from the Museum of the Rockies in Bozeman, Mont. remove the plaster case from the upper jawbone of the Wankel T.rex as part of the inventory and condition reporting process before the collection is shipped to the Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural History in Washington, D.C.
Wankel T.rex inventory and condition reporting
4/10/2014 1:43:00 AM
Physical Anthropologist, Cathy Van Arsdale from the Mandatory Center of Expertise for the Curation and Management of Archaeological Collections in the St. Louis District, documents the condition of the arm bone and upper jawbone of the Wankel T.rex. She notes the condition of each element, which will be rechecked upon the collection's arrival in Washington D.C. at the Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural History
Wankel T.rex inventory and conditional reporting
4/10/2014 1:41:00 AM
Veterans Vadi Dodge and Doug Blain rehabilitate historic maps in the Veterans Curation Program lab in St. Louis as part of their work supporting the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers’ mission to preserve and manage the Army’s vast archaeological collection. The VCP has three labs in which veterans receive technical training in preserving and archiving archaeological collections under the direct supervision of professionals in the field of archaeology.

4/9/2014 5:54:00 PM
Tyrannosaurus Rex fossils belonging to the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers are prepared for shipping cross-country in a 50 year loan to the Smithsonian Institute. The U.S. Army owns two T. Rex fossils in a collection of artifacts managed by the Corps’ Mandatory Center of Expertise for the Curation and Management of Archaeological Collections in St. Louis.

4/9/2014 5:49:00 PM
USACE Afghan female quality assurance electrical engineer, Roqia, speaks out about oppression during the Taliban, her desire for an education, and her drive to become an engineer.
Afghan female engineer
4/8/2014 10:49:00 AM
Jack Horner, Curator of Paleontology at Museum of the Rockies, provides scale for Tyrannosaurus rex fossils at excavation site near the Fort Peck Reservoir, Fort Peck, Mont., June 1990. Named for its discoverer, Kathy Wankel, the Wankel T.rex is estimated to have weighed six to seven tons.
Wankel T.rex
4/1/2014 11:43:00 AM
The Wankel T.rex is prepared for exhibit in its original “death pose” at Montana State University’s Museum of the Rockies, Bozeman, Mont., 2005. The Wankel T.rex died in a riverbed more than 65 million years ago and was discovered by Kathy Wankel, a Montana rancher, near the Fort Peck Reservoir in Eastern Montana in 1988.
Wankel T.rex
4/1/2014 11:43:00 AM
Christian P.M. Klinefelter receives the Meritorious Civilian Service Medal on Feb. 5 in a ceremony at the Headquarters of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in Washington, D.C.
Klinefelter Award
3/21/2014 10:34:00 AM
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