What are million years?

Some articles on million years, million, years:

... with its close relatives in the Cricetodon-Ruscinomys group, which lived in total for 17 million years from 20 million years ago to approximately 3 million years ago ...
Saxothuringian Zone - Geology
... is assumed to be continuous from the Ediacaran to the Visean (330 million years ago) ... the Cadomian orogeny (in the Ediacaran, 650-550 million years ago) and intruded by felsic plutons during the Cambrian and Ordovician (540-420 million years ago) ... (flysch) sediments of Ordovician to Devonian age (480-360 million years old) and early Paleozoic mid-oceanic ridge basalts ...
Stellar Kinematics - Kinematic Groups - Stellar Associations - OB Associations
... will expire as supernovae after roughly a million years ... As a result, OB associations are generally only a few million years in age or less ... the association will have burned all their fuel within 10 million years ...
List Of South American Mammals
... from Africa by the Oligocene epoch or slightly earlier, 25 million or more years ago ... arrivals, having migrated from North America via Central America during the past seven million years as part of the Great American Interchange this invasion, which peaked around three million years ago, was ... BP, at roughly the time of arrival of Paleoindians, and may have lasted up to several thousand years ...
Circum-Superior Belt - Geology - Geologic Features
... and Labrador, includes two volcano-sedimentary series, the first ranging from 2,170 to 2,140 million years old and second ranging from 1,883 to 1,870 million years old ... The youngest magmatic series (1883-1870 Ma) contains 1,880 million-year-old carbonatites and lamprophyres. 1,883 to 1,874 million-year-old mafic and a few ultramafic magmas comprise the Willbob and Hellancourt formations and Montagnais sills ...

Famous quotes containing the words years and/or million:

    [Women’s] apparent endorsement of male supremacy is ... a pathetic striving for self- respect, self-justification, and self-pardon. After fifteen hundred years of subjection to men, Western woman finds it almost unbearable to face the fact that she has been hoodwinked and enslaved by her inferiors—that the master is lesser than the slave.
    Elizabeth Gould Davis (b. 1910)

    I have at last, after several months’ experience, made up my mind that [New York] is a splendid desert—a domed and steepled solitude, where the stranger is lonely in the midst of a million of his race.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)