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Ankylosaurus is a genus of armoreddinosaur. Fossils of Ankylosaurus have been found in geological formations dating to the very end of the Cretaceous Period, between about 68–66 million years ago, in western North America, making it among the last of the non-avian dinosaurs. It was named by Barnum Brown in 1908, and the only species classified in the genus is A. magniventris. The genus name means "fused lizard" and the specific name means "great belly"

Ankylosaurus is a genus of armoreddinosaur. Fossils of Ankylosaurus have been found in geological formations dating to the very end of the Cretaceous Period, between about 68–66 million years ago, in western North America, making it among the last of the non-avian dinosaurs. It was named by Barnum Brown in 1908, and the only species classified in the genus is A. magniventris. The genus name means "fused lizard" and the specific name means "great belly"

Apex: Tyrannosaurus - Scavenger by Herschel-Hoffmeyer

Apex: Tyrannosaurus - Scavenger by Herschel-Hoffmeyer

Carcharocles megalodon Snacking on a Platybelodon in Miocene Waters. This image depicts the probably rare but plausible encounter between the giant shark Carcharocles (jaw diameter estimated at eleven feet) and a medium-sized proboscidean, Platybelodon.

Carcharocles megalodon Snacking on a Platybelodon in Miocene Waters. This image depicts the probably rare but plausible encounter between the giant shark Carcharocles (jaw diameter estimated at eleven feet) and a medium-sized proboscidean, Platybelodon.

Lythronax argestes v Teratophoneus curriei

Lythronax argestes v Teratophoneus curriei

The megalania, also known as the “Giant Ripper Lizard”, was a very large monitor lizard. The exact proportions of this creature have been debated, but the most recent research revealed that the megalania’s length was around twenty-three feet (7m), and that it weighed approximately thirteen to fourteen hundred pounds (600-620kg), making it the largest terrestrial lizard known to have existed.

The megalania, also known as the “Giant Ripper Lizard”, was a very large monitor lizard. The exact proportions of this creature have been debated, but the most recent research revealed that the megalania’s length was around twenty-three feet (7m), and that it weighed approximately thirteen to fourteen hundred pounds (600-620kg), making it the largest terrestrial lizard known to have existed.

What’s so scary about a fly? BOTFLY-Well, their larvae are actually parasites that may grow underneath your skin. That’s right, maggots that grow in your flesh. Terrible right?

What’s so scary about a fly? BOTFLY-Well, their larvae are actually parasites that may grow underneath your skin. That’s right, maggots that grow in your flesh. Terrible right?

Parasaurolophus001

Parasaurolophus001

Charles R Knight - Dimetrodon

Charles R Knight - Dimetrodon

Reminds me of the scene where Dawn falls from the tree and meet a pack of Utah raptors. Dragon Dawn, Book One of the Dinosaurian Time Travel Series  by Deborah O'Neill Cordes.  https://www.amazon.com/Dragon-Dawn-Book-Dinosaurian-Travel-ebook/dp/B00HUI4WZE/ref=la_B00HUTX50G_1_1?s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1389724096&sr=1-1

Reminds me of the scene where Dawn falls from the tree and meet a pack of Utah raptors. Dragon Dawn, Book One of the Dinosaurian Time Travel Series by Deborah O'Neill Cordes. https://www.amazon.com/Dragon-Dawn-Book-Dinosaurian-Travel-ebook/dp/B00HUI4WZE/ref=la_B00HUTX50G_1_1?s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1389724096&sr=1-1

Scelidosaurus: Early Jurassic (196.5–183 Ma): Thyreophora: Discovered by Owen, 1859

Scelidosaurus: Early Jurassic (196.5–183 Ma): Thyreophora: Discovered by Owen, 1859

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