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This terrifying 'carnivorous predator' turned out to be not what we thought.

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Old 10-26-2021, 09:25 AM
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Default This terrifying 'carnivorous predator' turned out to be not what we thought.

Experts have examined 220 million-year-old footprints found in a coal mine in Ipswich. Australia in the 1960s again and concluded that these footprints belonged to a shy long-necked herbivore. Instead, it was a larger and more like a bird of prey.

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as originally thought This updated assessment was made possible with a more detailed analysis of the original footprint. including spacing and orientation Including comparisons with footprints from other dinosaur species.

The researchers concluded that instead of the formidable Triassic hunter This creature is likely a smaller and less aggressive herbivore, however, it is unclear which species the footprint belongs to.Anthony Romelio, a paleontologist at the University of Queensland in Australia, said:

For many years it was believed that these footprints were made by enormous predators that were part of the U dinosaur family. Brontes whose legs are over two meters [6.6 feet] tall.This idea made a sensation many decades ago.

Because no other carnivorous dinosaur in the world came that close during the Triassic period.But our research shows that the footprints were made by dinosaurs from the Evazoum family, which are smaller vegetarian dinosaurs.

It has legs about 1.4 meters [4.6 feet] tall and has a body length of 6 meters [19.7 feet].About 200 meters (656 feet underground), huge bird-like footprints were created on the moist layer of litter before being filled with silt and sand to be preserved for humans to search for thousands of years later.

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