Competing for food in the brackish waters of pre-historic Brazil, Irritator may have preyed upon both land and aquatic animals as an opportunistic feeder.» View More
Scene 1 - Pack Attack
Prehistoric Feeding Frenzy
The serenitude of the grazing Hadrosaurs is disrupted. A group of Deinonychus hunt and take down an Iguanodon. A fourth Deinonychus comes to join the fray.
Plunging into the river in pursuit of food, much like a modern grizzly bear, Baryonyx used its 12” curved, hooked-like claw on its largest digit, or finger, to catch a fish before 96 teeth clamped down on the hapless victim.» View More
Living in the tidal flats and channels of northern Africa Spinosaurus was likely an eater of fish although it may have scavenged carcasses if the opportunity arose.» View More
Although the skull of Metriacanthosaurus has been missing from the fossil remains, scientists can conjecture that the shape was much like all theropods of the mid-Jurassic Period - long, flat topped and with a rounded snout.» View More
Unearthed in 2010 Kosmoceratops is part of series of discoveries that have recently expanded the number of species in the ceratopsia, or horned-face, family of herbivorous dinosaurs.» View More
Small, and short-necked for a sauropod, at just 10 meters (33 feet), Amargasaurus sported a series of tall spines down its neck and back.» View More
The thick domed skull of Pachycephalosaurus protected the small braincase during combat. Flank butting, not head-butting, was likely what occurred during battle as there is no evidence of scars or damage on Pachyrhinosaurus skulls.» View More
The best known of the Asian anklyosaurids, or armored dinosaurs, Pinacosaurus may have been a pack or herd animal at least in the juvenile stage as evidence has been found of several juveniles huddled together, apparently killed during a sandstorm.» View More
Dilophosaurus was the largest meat-eater of the early Jurassic Period and, with an opposable thumb, able to grasp prey and hold it tight while its powerful claws were able to tear meat from both living flesh and dead carcasses.» View More
Although lacking spikes or armor, an adult Tenontosaurus would not have been easy prey for a predator like Deinonychus. It was large enough to break the bones of a smaller predator!
Possessing a unique foot weapon – a 13 centimetre (5inch) sickle shaped claw; the relatively small Deinonychus was a fearsome killer.» View More