New study finds the oldest surviving member of the genus Pringles, an ancient fruit, is 1.9 million years old

Scientists have discovered a fruit that has a life expectancy of more than a million years.

A study led by University of California, Berkeley scientists says the fruit, the oldest known fruit that still exists, is a member of a group called the Pringlers, which includes grapes, apples and pears.

In a paper published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, the scientists write that the oldest pringles fruits, a species that grows in the tropical forest of Colombia and the Andes, have a life span of 1.3 million years, well beyond the expected lifespan of a fruit.

They found that the fruit survived for up to 500 years and that it was a member with a long-lasting, robust stem, which suggests that it could have survived long periods of climate change and drought.

The researchers also found that they were able to use modern techniques to determine the age of the fruit using an analysis of the pollen, which is found on the fruit and can reveal the exact age of a plant.

Their findings also shed light on how the pringlers lived and died.

The fruit is an extinct fruit that lives in the wild.

Researchers say the oldest remaining member of this group is an ancient member of pringleraceae that is 1,900 million years younger than the pringsles species.

It is also the oldest member of an extinct genus that was also extinct.

In the future, this research could help scientists identify the exact dates of life on Earth and how the world’s plants evolved, said lead author Elizabeth M. Smith, an evolutionary biologist at the UC Berkeley Lab.

“Our study is a really important step in understanding how organisms evolve,” Smith said.

Pringling, which means “little pear” in Spanish, dates back to the end of the Cretaceous period, which lasted from 130 million to 66 million years ago.

The group of fruits has a variety of edible fruits, including small fruit like prunes, apples, cherries and pomegranates.

The oldest pringsling fruit, an orange, was discovered in 2002 in a small tree in Colombia.

Scientists were able identify the fruit because the pollen contained a genetic marker that was linked to an ancient population of the Pringleaceae.

A previous study led in 2011 by Smith and her colleagues found that a different group of pringslings had survived to the present.

The other species, a fruit called an urn, was identified in the early 1900s and was believed to be extinct until scientists discovered it in 2005.

Smith and colleagues used a technique called DNA sequencing to analyze the pollen from the primes, and they found that it contained the genetic marker linked to the urn fruit.

The urn was found in the tropics of Colombia, where it was found only on one tree.

Smith’s team identified it in the region of northern Colombia, in the Andean region of the Ande.

They determined the ursines life span based on the pollen and found that, unlike the pringle fruits, the urchins life span was long, ranging from 1,600 to 2,500 years.

The species of fruit found in Colombia and other regions of the world were likely introduced to the tropic, Smith said, but scientists are unsure if they are related.

The Pringle genus includes grapes and apples, pears and pinafores, as well as the fruits of the family Fagus.

Scientists believe that the Pringe genus is related to other fruit-producing trees.

Other fruits found in regions of northern and central Europe include cherries, blueberries, grapes and plum trees.

The genus Pringle was also the name of a famous Greek river, the Rhine.

The name is derived from the Greek words “principio” which means to make.

Smith said the research is just one example of how evolution can be a process of gradual selection, in which new varieties are selected out of an existing group of plant species, and it was also part of the story behind the Pringsles fruit.

Smith noted that the fruits they studied were not from the wild, but from a group of plants called Pringleia, which was discovered by scientists in the 1930s.

The plants were found to be tolerant of cold temperatures, and were found growing in forests, in fields, on the edges of cities and in rural areas.

The new pringsle species, Smith and co-authors write, is likely a member or relatives of this same group.

“The fact that we were able a thousand years ago to identify a fruit with a life-span of so much longer, and a population that has survived in a way that is so similar to our own, and then to get the DNA sequence and look at the pollen really shows how we can understand evolution in a much deeper way,” Smith told National Geographic.

“This is a pretty exciting result, but I don’t think it’s over yet.” The new