White gravel boulders are hard to find, but if you do manage to find them, they are hard on your hands.
The pebble-like gravel that’s carved into these rocks has been quarried, but what’s left is a strange white-gray material that scientists are only beginning to unravel.
It’s not just a natural wonder.
It’s a mystery because it’s an important and well-preserved fossil that may help us better understand the evolutionary origins of our closest living relatives, scientists said.
And if you can’t find a white gravel, you can at least try to understand why that material is there.
It turns out that a pebbling is made of a mixture of calcium carbonate and silica — the minerals that make up limestone.
The calcium carbonates are the most common type of silica, and silicate rocks are common in many areas of the world.
The other minerals that are found in these rocks are calcium carbonatite and silicates, said lead author Kevin Hinshaw of the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
These minerals are also common in pebbled-stone boulders, which are common on the continents of North America and Asia.
If you’re looking for a natural form of limestone, you probably wouldn’t be looking for one in a pebbly sandstone, Hinshaws team said.
But when the same sandstone was quarried in North America, it was found to have silica in its core.
This material, Hipshaw said, is more common in basalt and basaltite rocks.
This is a white sandstone from a hill in Arizona, where scientists were interested in finding evidence of how this material came to be.
The sandstone had been pebled to create an aquifer.
The researchers then dug up some of the sandstone to see if they could see anything.
What they found was a mixture that looks more like a mixture made of calcium chloride and calcium carbonated minerals.
These mineral grains look like a bunch of rocks mixed together, and they are.
This is an example of a calcium chloride rock, and it’s the same kind of rock that we found in the sandstones in Arizona.
The scientists used an X-ray laser to show the minerals in this mix were from an ancient marine rock called pterostilbites, which have been found in basins all over the world — including the U.S.
The team’s results are published in the journal Science.
They said their study is the first to identify the exact source of calcium in these white gravel rocks, and suggests they may have been deposited in the ocean.
They also found evidence that these rocks were created before the dinosaurs roamed the earth, and there is evidence of an earlier time in the Earth’s history.
There is a very clear time when these pebblings are likely to have formed, said Hinswa.
We just need to look at what the rocks contain to understand how they were formed, he said.
The discovery is a little bit exciting for those who study the history of rocks, because it could point us in the right direction to learn more about what the pebblers in the Middle Jurassic era were like.
The U.K. is home to more than 60,000 fossils in the Great Barrier Reef.