The first T-Rex full skeleton discovered
It is very fortunate that this year scientist I’ve announced the discovery of the complete skeleton of T-Rex that has been embedded in the sediment. It appears like the two beasts whose skeletons were unearthed did get into a very fierce battle when they become trapped below in the sediment. This is what caused them to be bound to each other for more than 60 million years. Every bone from the nose to the tip was intact. This is a very unique specimen.
Scientists believe the two T-Rex were on the top of the food chain when they why in existence. It appears that the prey did manage to drag its predator down where they got buried. The home for the new skeleton is in the North Carolina museum. Little dinosaurs that were once enemies now got to share a home in the museum where they will be displayed. This was a very cool Discovery and the scientist now have enough to work with when creating new theories about extinction and how life was several million years ago.
According to the national geographic, the two dinosaurs have been nicknamed dueling dinosaurs. Full body outline can be seen from the two skeletons including the injuries. The teeth is clear. The prey has its teeth are still stuck in the triceratops body. The fossil has been seen by only a few people since it was discovered in the year 2006 in the US by professional archaeologists.
the weight of the skeletons
The mass of the skeleton weighs about 14 tons. People who discovered the skeletons donated them to the Carolina museum of natural sciences. It goes without saying the dueling dinosaurs presents a very unique opportunity for the paleontologist during our time.
The skeletons who discovered by a man, his friend and his cousin who reported the issue to the landowner and it took several years of negotiation while it was locked in warehouses. When Dr. Zano went to speaking in an interview with mail online he said that man of the diagnosis was not fully matured like its counterpart. Dr. Zano went on to say that there was no evidence of skinny preservation.