World

Dinosaur fossils found in Argentina may be one of the world’s largest creatures

- Advertisement- Trusted Teller

Argentine palaeontologists recently discovered the remains of a giant dinosaur and have now described that it may be the largest living creature on Earth. Fossils have been traced to sedimentary deposits in the Patagonia region from Titanosaurus, which may have gone to Earth 98 million years ago. Patagonia, at the southernmost tip of South America, was home to walking veterans.

Fossils: Unpublished fossils include 24 vertebrates that are believed to be part of the giant tail. In addition, elements of the pelvic and thoracic girdle were also discovered. Subsequently, the researchers concluded that the fossils discovered may have belonged to the Titanosaurus, a variety of cirriped dinosaurs classified according to their necks, long tails, and large size among other things.

Also Ckeck: Pfizer temporarily reducing the supply of its Covid-19 vaccine in Europe

In the study, it was published in a journal Wretched Discovery, experts believe that the creature “may be one of the largest sarcoprodes ever found” and may surpass the size of the Paragotitans, a species that has 100 Lived from million to 95 million years ago and reached 37.2 meters (122 ft) in length. However, he has not yet commented on the weight of the dinosaurs.

Meanwhile, a recent study found that allosaurs were omnivores. Dinosaurs were giant creatures and have fascinated scientists and paleontologists for ages. Scientists have tried to use the remains of fossil dinosaurs to get more information about these organisms. They were either non-vegetarian, vegetarian, or non-vegetarian. A newly published research study on PLOS ONE led to another revelation about Allosaurus, a giant species of dinosaur.

According to the published article, Allosaurus was possibly a cannibal. A team of scientists have experimented with fossil bones discovered in 1981. These fossil bones were discovered from Megate Moore, Colorado. Notably, about 29 percent of the 2,368 bones had bite marks. According to the study, this number is about six times more than the fossils found at other Jurassic dinosaur sites.’

Related Articles

Back to top button
Language