- Is it possible that Noah may have lived in the last period of the biblical version of the Jurassic period?
- Answer requested by
- Stef Lynn
- Hans-Georg Lundahl
- none/ apprx Masters Latin & Greek, Lund University
- Answered just now, 29.VII.2021
- I consider Jurassic, Permian and such biotopes, not as periods, but as biotopes during the Flood.
A Jurassic pterosaur at Ankerschlag in Tyrol? Buried in the Flood.
A Miocene whale buried in (the vicinity of?) Linz? Buried in the Flood.
A Permian Biarmosuchian of Karoo or of Perm region of Russia? Buried in the Flood.
Forget about Jurassic coming before Miocene and after Permian, that’s not how it worked.
I’ll give you a little hint from dear old wiki:
// Biarmosuchus is an extinct genus of biarmosuchian therapsids that lived around 267 mya during the Middle Permian period. Biarmosuchus was discovered in the Perm region of Russia. The first specimen was found in channel sandstone that was deposited by flood waters originating from the young Ural Mountains. //
Biarmosuchus - Wikipedia
My own reservation against this is - it’s the Urals that originated in the last parts of the Flood, or in the landlift after the Flood.
Though it seems the highest part of the Urals, Mount Narodnaya, at 1,894 metres (6,214 ft) seems to be low enough to have been entirely covered with water during the Flood, I think rather that the Urals like so many other mountain ranges would be from post-Flood times.
So called periods are, partly different biotopes on the land surface, partly different levels of biotopes in marine environments at the Flood. Mostly.