Dinosaurs types are many and varied, from small bird-like creatures to the largest animals ever to walk on Earth. The subject of blockbuster films, history museum exhibits and much more, dinosaurs continue to interest people today after first appearing approximately 230 million years ago. These vertebrate animals dominated the land for more than 160 million years before experiencing a catastrophic extinction at the end of the Cretaceous period 65 million years ago.The first dinosaur was recognized in the 19th century and ever since, dinosaurs have been the source of many questions.What contributed to the rapid extinction of the dinosaur? What do the latest fossil findings reveal about the dinosaur and its way of life? How is the modern bird connected to these prehistoric creatures? Could dinosaurs like Tyrannosaurus Rex and Brontosaurus really be brought back to life with mosquito DNA?Inside you'll find dinosaur news & features, along with plenty of pictures.
Drought conditions have revealed nearly pristine dinosaur tracks at a state park in Texas.
A 20-story rock face in Alaska known as "The Coliseum" is covered with layers of footprints belonging to a range of dinosaurs, including a tyrannosaur.
The newly discovered duck-billed dinosaur, Gonkoken nanoi, likely grew to around 13 feet long and weighed up to 1 ton, new analysis reveals.
The armored ankylosaur is more closely related to dinosaurs found in China than its UK relatives, hinting at a previously unknown migration for the group.
The plant-eating, raptor-like dinosaur lived during a time of great transition around 99 million years ago and was named after the Roman god Janus.
The study reveals new information about the carnivorous dinosaur Irritator challengeri, but the research has been criticized because the fossils may have been illegally removed from Brazil.
Episode two, available to stream today on Apple TV+, features the heavily armored Tarchia, a dinosaur with an inbuilt air conditioning system and one of the largest ankylosaurs.
About 90 million years ago, a ginormous long-necked dinosaur measuring nearly 100 feet (30 meters) long lumbered through what is now Patagonia, Argentina.
The new prediction suggests fewer T. rex individuals roamed our planet than scientists previously thought.
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