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A family of Tsinfaosaurus goes foraging

1692

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More fascinating trivia and the I702 weekly quiz

IZILARI/Rl/S
Talarurus carried as much armour as a medieval knight.
alarurus was an ankylosaur, like Euplocephalus, which lived in North America. It W a s found in Bayn Shireh in southern Mongolia in the early 1950s. Its Wellpreserved skull and skeleton show that Talarurus had an amazing set of armour to protect it from its enemies.
LOW DOWN With its small head bent low, Talarurus nosed its W a y through the vegetation of

Cretaceous Mongolia. It fed on low-

growing plants and shrubs, and nipped off shoots with its broad, toothless beak. Inside its jaw, small, feeble teeth mashed the food, but all the heavy-duty, crushing Work was done inside the dinosaurs

muscular stomach.
MIGHTY MUSCLES Talarurus squat, heavy body was supported by four powerful legs. These
Were

Because it lived alongside erce esheaters such as Tarbosaurus and speedy Velociraptor, Talarurus needed to be Very Well-protected against predators. Like an armoured tharikwith legs,
Tc;Zarurus,:W;as
.

FLEXIBLE BANDS

attached to the dinosaurs shoulders and hips by strong muscles, which helped Talarurus to move quite nimbly for a
creature of its size.

l,_3b.oth strong and exible,

body in bands. These made it

iiithaan two small cars. Slabs ofiiboy armour covered its

rather like an

elasticated, metal

Watchstrap.

armoured too.

The skull of Talarurus was heavily armoured with bony nodules and plates. Its body was heavily
I

Talarurus

nostril. This ankylosaur had a very

of smell.

good sense

Bony eyelids for protection


4

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As it stood feeding peacefully, a good sense of smell probably helped to give Talarurus
early Warning that a predator was on its Way. From the top of its head to the ti 9; its tail, Talarurus had a covering of a and hollow spikes. But it was possible f

EARLY WARNING

_
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LEG BREAKER

Talarurus had another, Very effective


weapon that it

used to repel predators more than twice its size. At the end of its tail there was a bony club that could be swung from side to side with great force.
Even an enemy as big as Tarbosaurus could be toppled by a mighty blow from this weapon. With its leg broken, a

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Tarbosaurus would lie helplessly at the mercy of other predators while Talarurus plodded off to safety

llllE mm
basker-tail
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as Protoceraztops, it coguldi probably keep up with large i_sauropods such asiNemegtosauru;s*.


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O NAME: Talarurus (tal-mg-rus) means


GROUP: dinosaur SIZE: 5.7m long FOOD: plants LIVED: about 80 million years ago in the Late Cretaceous Period in Mongolia

1 683

Y0(/NGINA
Youngina could bite through hard skin with its wide, sharp teeth.
oungina was a reptile about as long as a rabbit is today. It roamed the desert-like regions of Permian southern Africa with reptiles such as Moschops and Coelurosauravus.
HAPPY ON LAND

ire

} < : 30-45cm > [


MASS EXTINCTION At the end of the Permian, Youngina

Ybunginas limbs sprawled outwards on either side of its low-slung body. Unlike its swimming relative, Hovosaurus, it was suited to life on land. It grasped rocks and could climb trees.
-.

disappeared together with many other creatures in a mass extinction. The Permian extinction, 245 million years ago, was even greater than the one that removed dinosaurs from the face of the Earth nearly 200 million
years

-1-

later.

SNAIL CRUSHER Ybungina had a high, deep skull with strong jaws. It snapped at its

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broad teeth. It probably ate insects with brittle skins or even snails, crushing them with ease.

prey with sharp,

ngers and toes helped it to grasp rocks and tree trunks.

Younginas long

. . .

NAME: Youngina (young-ggx-nah) was named alter a Fossil collector called Young O GROUP: reptile SIZE: about 30-45cm long O FOOD: insects, snails LIVED: about 260 million years ago in the Permian Period in southern Africa

GERANOS/IURI/S
All that remained of this unusual dinosaur were its iaws and a few teeth.
eranosaurus was a close

relative ofHeterodontosaurus. It was as long as a large dog and knee-high to an adult human. VVhen its jaws were found in South Africa, early this century, experts knew it was unusual.
DIFFERENT TEETH Geranosaurus belonged to the group called

. . .

NAME: Geranosaurus (jg-an-oh-Q-rus) means crane reptile GROUP: dinosaur 5'15 UP*0 l-2" long FOOD Plcmls LIVED: about 200 million years ago in the Early Jurassic Periool in Cape Province,

the heterodontosaurids. It had three different kinds of teeth. At the front of its jaw, the teeth were small and sharp for nipping off leaves. At the back, they were ridged for grinding. Lastly, there were a pair of short
fangs.

in
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DIGGING AND DEFENCE Flesheaters with fangs use them to stab and wound their prey. Planteaters have other uses for them. Like the Wild pig of today, Geranosaurus probablyiusdf its tusks for digging up plants and for self-defence.
its tail for balance.
Geranosaurus probably held out

branches or grasp tough shoots While it fed. It dinosaur


it

ff,

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'ontW.o legs and used its arms pull dovivn

.j probably Walked

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SPEEl)eY_'?-

LG,-eranosaurus

to

agile an

beaspeedy runner.

ti'_e11,(j)j1J,_gl1 to

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Mammals, birds and owers


When the dinosaurs died out, the mammals became the most impgrfqnf animals_ This was the Tertiary Period and it lasted 64 million Years'

. Z; World during the Tertiary Period it would have looked a lot like it does today. During the Tertiary the continents began to drift towards the positions they are in today. The landscape began to resemble the Earth we see today owering plants began to appear and mammals and birds moved to places once occupied by the dinosaurs.

f you could have own around the

COOLING WATERS The oceans cooled around the poles and ice sheets formed. The climate became more extreme. Many of the early mammals and birds disappeared, but ancestors of todays animals, such
for the rst

as the dog, were seen

POLAR JUNGLES During the Tertiary the continents continued to move. This changed the climate. For the rst 20 million years, the weather became warmer. There were even steamy jungles in the far north and south, near the poles. Early mammals and birds ourished in the damp, warm climate.

IN NORTH AMERICA North America was the birthplace of the pouched mammals, some Very early planteaters, the multituberculates, such as Ptilodus, and the rst rodents such as squirrelshaped I schyromys.

The rst dog, Hesperocyon, appeared in

DOGS AND SEALS

MIOCENE ZOO In the Miocene Epoch, the American prairies looked like todays African savannahs. There were elephants (Gomphotherium), pronghorns (Merycodus), deerlike Syndyoceras, giant pigs, the giant, clawed horse Moropus, camels (Oxydactylus),

sabre-tooth ancestors

North America in the Oligocene Epoch. So did the rst seal, Enaliarctos. There were giant, hoofed mammals such as Brontotherium.

(Dinictis), rhinoceroses (M iotapirus) and hyenas such as

Osteoborus.

The rst squirrels

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it

Oicyrdactylus

and dogs appeared in the Tertiary Period.

to

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ti

Osieobarus

COMING AND GOING About two million years ago, North and South America joined at the Isthmus of Panama. Animals evolved, spread, migrated and died out. The giant, ightless, meat-eating bird Titanis Went north, along with capybaras, armadillos, giant ground sloths, opossums and porcupines. Many South American marsupials such as Cladosictis (an otter with a pouch), Borhyena (a marsupial bear) and Thylacosmilus (a marsupial lion) died out completely.
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5 OLIGOCENE ZOO In Oligocene Asia there were rhinoceroses which came in all shapes and sizes, such as the giant I ndricotherium and the tiny Hyracodon. Asia also boasted the giant, horse-relative Embolotherium, the early pig Archaeotherium, and the sabretoothed cat N imravus.

ANIMAL CROSSROADS At various times, Europe was joined to North America, Asia and Africa. Europe was the crossroads for lots
have been home to the earliest mammal carnivores. Miacis looked like a stoat or Weasel and lived 55 million years ago in Germany. Europe also had an early member of the primate group, made up of lemurs, monkeys and apes, called Necrolemur. It was about 25cm long and looked like the modern bushbaby.
FIRST STEPS IN ASIA During the Oligocene Epoch, India collided with Asia and the Himalayan Mountains were formed. Several animals made their entry into life on Earth in Asia. Rabbits evolved in Asia. One of the rst was Eurymulus from Mongolia. Asian fossils also show the rst whale (Pakicetus), the rst elephant (Moeritherium) and perhaps

of different forms of animal life. It may

Rabbits rst
appeared

Asii.

Archaeafherium
.

M.

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the rst bats. In the Miocene, the rst proper bear, Hemicyon, evolved.

Eurymulus

1 688

MYSTERIOUS AFRICA During the Oligocene in Africa, the tropical forests thinned out.

Whales rst

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Marsupials and rodents arrived from Asia. The great apes such as Propliopithecus evolved. D_uring the Miocene, Africa joined to Europe and Asia. Grasslands spread and rabbits, cats, rhinos, carnivores, insectivores, pigs and deer poured in. The rst giraffe was the horned Prolibytherium. Grazing animals ourished, along with their predators such as the hyena Ictitherium.

lndricotherium

DOWN UNDER In the Oligocene, Australia became an island continent and its marsupials did very well. The egg-laying mammals survived there. Now there are only two the platypus and echidna. In kinds splendid isolation there were prehistoric
as Procoptodon, together with more primitive giant marsupials such as the horse-sized womb_at Diprotodon and the marsupial lion Thylacoleo.
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possums, bandicoots, huge kangaroos such

WIS

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than olclmaes?
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Yes. Fossils take many thousands out years to Form. Buteven as they are being; made, they are at risk of destruction. They may get pressed down-and melted into 'thesmlolten roclcswr deep below. They may come to the suriace and get worn away by wind, ice and rain.~.So solder lossills have C longer time to disappear. lTerti:aryoitos,sils stand a better chance of survival than foslpsils the Age ofDinosaurs.
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up

1689

Talarurus plods away unharmed after an unsuccessful attack by a hungry Tarbosaurus. The injured Tarbosaurus thought Talarurus would be an easy target.yAIl Tarbosaurus had to +~'~*d'o'vias turnTaIarurus onto its back, leaving its soft underbelly exposed. But it reckoned without the deadly tail-club! With a single swipe of its tail, Talarurus breaks one of Tarbosaurus legs, leaving it to the mercy of other predators.

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An adult Tsintaosaurus leads her calves through the mists of the early morning, along a r i v e r path in the forests of

Late Cretaceous China. This family of duckbilled dinosaurs is hungry, and will enjoy its breakfast of foliage, conifer needles and tree bark.

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SPO'I"I'ER'S

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How to draw 1'rex


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Discover how to draw the meanest of monsters marvellously.

I
start clrawl|9 the head 0 '[ right of your P' of paper.

1 THE HEAD Start with an egg shape, pointed end forward. This will be the head. The neck is shaped like a stretched letter S.

Now add The basic details of the skull.

DI79
with G few 5l'Ple shapes 7 Rex is starting

2 THE SKULL Draw in the line of the jaws and three openings in the skull. The back one is a bit like a keyhole and there is an arch for the eye. The front opening is wedge-shaped.

3 EYES, BODY AND ARMS Draw the eye in its arch and a small backward-facing horn above it. The . nostrils are right at the front of the snout. Indicate them with a shaded oval. Draw two lines to show the neck muscles. One line starts at eye-level. The other line runs from behind the lower jaw. A simple circle is all you need to draw for the body. Then put in T rexs little two-ngered arms and draw a rectangle to indicate
the shoulder-blade.
an

1694

4 LEGS AND TAIL To get each leg in the right position, draw the centre lines. These show the middle of each leg. Now draw in the leg shape: an egg shape, pointed end down, for the upper leg. Make sure it is directly behind the body. The lower leg is like a chicken drumstick. The three-toed feet come next. The tail is held out straight behind.

Draw the centre lines


rst, then draw the outlines of the legs.

if

\s..

TOUCHES

continuous shape. Add little bumps over the snout and put in lines to show where the muscles are.

Go over the outline to get a smooth,

rex look three dimensional. Draw in the slightly curved teeth. Remember the teeth in the lower jaw are smaller than those in the top.

Shade in some shadows to make your T

colour in T rex. You don't _ your have to follow these colours. You can colour your T rex however you like and even add stripes or spots if you want to!

Now

You can also draw in

where you think T rex had folds, wrinkles and texture in its skin.

1 695

Since I990, experts have discovered more about T rex than ever before.
hen a giant dinosaur was dug up in . Wyoming, USA, in 1902, experts realised it was far bigger than any meateating land animal yet discovered. They decided to give it a giant name Tyrannosaurus rex which means king of the tyrant reptiles.

.,

3 REX REBORN Finding a T rex is a rare event. .3 Only 11 fossil remains have been excavated since the turn of the century. But in just two months in 1990 two of the most complete skeletons ever 5 found were unearthed. Studies of those skeletons have proved that many of our ideas about the giant meat-eater were quite wrong. Now experts have built up an exciting new picture of the Worlds most popular dinosaur.
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p

Experts used to think that T rex moved very

legs, like the model

slowly and stood upright on its back

it was fast and t and leaned forward like the model pictured opposite.

pictured here. But they now think

GIANT MOVE In June 1990 scientists started to excavate a hilly island in eastern Montana, USA. A month later they uncovered an almost complete giant T rex skeleton. Moving a fossil that big called for special help. Mechanical diggers Were used to lift the

SUE

In August 1990 a second almost perfect T rex skeleton W a s uncovered in South Dakota, USA. It was named Sue and W a s the biggest T rex ever discovered. Sue had twice the number of tail bones of any of the fossils found before. So, for the rst time, scientists could Work out just how long T rex really Was. Before, they had guessed it could be anything from 8m to 13m long. Now they knew it was almost
certainly up to 11m long.

FAST KILLER

biggest blocks of bones on to huge

trailers. Much of the rock had to be carefully removed before the bones were light enough to be taken indoors.

tall. But scientists who have investigated the latest evidence think T rex was very different. They see T rex as a leaner, faster monster that ran With its head down and its tail stuck out behind for balance.

Early scientists believed T rex was a fat, lumbering giant. Its skeleton W a s rebuilt standing stiff and

that there are special dinosaur societies to ioin?


Yes.

T rex and all the other dinosaurs, you can join a dinosaur society. There is one in the UK. For details write to: The UK Dinosaur Society, c/o Valley View, Church Lane, Waltham, Canterbury, Kent CT4 58$. There is another in the USA. ToFind out more write to: The Dinosaur Society, 200 Carleton Avenue, East Islip, NYl l 730, USA.

It you want to know more about

.5;

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In I990 scientists

found two T rex in

i
T

T r e x used its big teeth for biting through bones and skin.

SHREDDING AND CHOMPING The main Weapon T rex possessed W a s a huge mouth, full of enormous teeth. Some experts now think it had two Ways of tearing up its food. It used its strongest teeth to chomp through skin and bone and its smaller ones to shred the esh into bits.
EASY MEAT Was T rex a ferocious killer? Some experts think that T rex might have found it easier
i

skull showing

to prey on dead or dying animals.

Like todays hyena, it might have been a part-time killer. It could have feasted on dead bodies that it sniffed out. But it could also have killed for its lunch if necessary.

HIS AND HERS

was the larger and stronger one.

The T rex skeletons discovered so far are of two different types. Some, like Sue, are bigger. Others are smaller. Scientists have suggested that the difference could be because one Was male and the other female. Experts believe the female T rex

ON THE BALL T rex had a larger brain than the giant plant-eating dinosaurs. Experts also think it might have been able to see, hear and smell better than most animals of its time. The dinosaurs eyes pointed forwards, rather like ours do, so it might have seen the World in the same W a y We do. Big holes found in its skull might mean that it could hear Very low sound, Which Would have helped it to track down its prey. Ovalshaped holes discovered on each side of its nose could be proof that the dinosaur had an eXtrasharp sense of smell.

ghts with other T rex.

different kinds onjury. This has led experts to believe the dinosaur led a rough, tough life. There is a T rex tooth stuck in one rib and there are deep groovelike scratches in the pelvis. Both discoveries prove that Sue had erce
COOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOIOIOOIO.

ROUGH AND TOUGH Sues bones showed a Variety of scars from

E5998

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ELEPHANT EATER? T When rex was rst discovered, scientists did not know the exact age ofthe Earth or what animals lived when. Some thought Trex was just a few million years old. Some people even thought it might have
eaten elephants.

Experts believe that the female T rex was bigger and stronger

than the male. In most other species, such as elephants and tigers, the male is stronger and bigger than the female.

HISTORY IN PICTURES

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OPHIACODON 285 MYA Ophiacodon (o-ie_e-a"

snake teeth. It was a

mammal-like
reptile that lived in Texas and New Mexico in the Early Permian. Its lizard-like body was as long as a small car. Compared to its body, 0phiacodons head was large and its deep, narrow jaws were lined with sharp teeth. It hunted sh and, possibly, small reptiles.

Pachydyptes (11-ee-ip-teez) was a giant penguin as tall as a small human. It lived in Eocene times in New Zealand. Although it could not y, Pachydyptes used its wings as ippers to propel it through the water when it swam.

OPHTHALMOSAURUS

245 MYA

Ophthalmosaurus (off-thal-mo-if-rus) was a Triassic ichthyosaur as long as a rhinoceros. It swam in the seas and rivers of France, Germany and England. It used its limbs like paddles to move its dolphinshaped body through the Water. Ophthalmosaurus means eye reptile.

PALAEOLOXODON 250,000 YA The giant mammoth, Palaeoloxodon (pa; ee-oh-1_o_)g-oh-don), lived in the forests of Europe in Pleistocene times. It was more like the elephant of today than the woolly mammoth because it had Very little hair. Palaeoloxodon had long, straight tusks that hung down on either side of its trunk. Dwarf species of Palaeoloxodon, which means old slant-tooth, lived on islands such as Malta.
PALAEOPHONUS

400 MYA

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20 MYA OSTEODONTORNIS One of the largest ying birds so far discovered, Osteodontornis (o_ss-tee-oh-dont_o_1;-niss) had a wingspan wider than two buses standing side by side. Osteodontornis glided above the water as it searched for food. Its long bill was lined with toothlike spikes. Its name means bonetoothed bird.

Palaeophonus (pLl-ee-ohf-nus) was an early arthropod that lived in Silurian times. It was a scorpion and had eight legs, the rst two carrying fearsome pincers, and a large sting on its tail. Very like a scorpion today, Palaeophonus may have been the rst meat-eating animal on land.

MYA = MILLION YEARS AGO YA = YEARS AGO

Discover the animals that lived on the dinosaurs in

PREHISTORIC
WORLD. A parade of planteaters features

in TIME

DETECTIVE.
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54.:

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Lots of amazing monster facts in IDENTIKIT

and
GIANTS OF THE PAST 3-D GALLERY HISTORY IN PICTURES

3 S N 0 l . I . S i l 0 ! ' 1 l : | D V : | 0 1 S l l 3 M S N V

DINOSAURS!
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'5

'9

'1'!
3'8

'6
"01

dinosaur ora bird? .

Was Archaaoptaryx

dmosaur hapgans amas n other languages.

What

to

made of?

What was Ankylosaurus armour

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