Scientists have discovered the first bird with an egg, and they’re calling it the world’s first mammal.

A team of scientists from the United Kingdom’s University of Cambridge, along with members of the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) found the bird was a member of a new species of giant bird.

The discovery was made in southern Turkey, near the Turkish-Syrian border, and was reported in the journal PLOS ONE.

The scientists described the discovery of the newly discovered bird in the report.

The new species is the first to be discovered in the genus Spheniscus, which is a subspecies of Sphenodonta.

This new bird, with its unusual, round, long-winged body, has been described as the largest extant bird species from southern Turkey.

This discovery is the result of a collaboration between the University of Sheffield, the Turkish Museum of Natural History and the IUCN-World Conservation Congress in Turkey, which included the UK’s Department of Biology and its Department of Zoology.

It was a collaborative effort to discover the new species, which was a rare occurrence.

The team from the University’s School of Biological Sciences, Department of Molecular Biology and the Institute for Evolutionary Biology and Bioinformatics, University of Manchester, together with the Turkish Museums of Natural Heritage, Archaeology and Anthropology and the Turkish Science Center discovered the new bird.

It’s one of the largest fossil birds ever found.

The team estimates that the newly found bird is approximately 1.5 metres (5 feet) long.

The researchers described the bird as a member or species of Sp.

A. spheniscuidus.

The new species was first discovered in an excavation of a stone wall at a site called “Celik,” near the Syrian-Turkish border in southern Iraq, the report said.

They named the new specimen Sp.

A. spheneiscuids.

The newly discovered species is named after the Turkish word for bird, sphen, which means “owl.”

The researchers found the eggshell of the bird is almost completely fused, indicating that the bird egg has been formed by a male, the team reported.

The eggshell is nearly complete, but its shape suggests the bird probably lays the egg in the head of the male, as opposed to the male laying the egg on its back.

The bird egg contains an embryo that has been preserved for over one year, and the researchers also discovered a second, undamaged eggshell with its developing embryo inside.

Scientists estimate that the species was present at least 200 million years ago.

The bird had a wing span of about two metres and weighed about 40 kilograms (88 pounds).

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