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Zoom Dinosaurs
Current Questions Top 16 Questions Old Questions Ask A Question
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By Date By Type of Dinosaur General Dino. Qns. Qns. About Other Animals Geological Era Qns.

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Please check the
Top Sixteen Dinosaur Questions below
and the
Dino and Paleontology Dictionary first!

Search for the words:

Questions Often Asked About Dinosaurs:
What does the word dinosaur mean?
What does saurus mean?,
What does deinos mean?

What color were the dinosaurs?

How (and when) did the dinosaurs go extinct?
How many dinosaurs were there?
What was the biggest dinosaur? What was the smallest dinosaur? Which dinosaur was the largest meat-eater? Were there more plant-eaters or meat-eaters?
How many teeth did T. rex have (and how big were they)? What is the oldest dinosaur ever found? What was the first dinosaur ever found?
Did birds evolve from the dinosaurs?

Were there any flying dinosaurs?

Were there any swimming dinosaurs?
How do you know what the enemies of a dinosaur were? What kind of habitats did the dinosaurs live in?

We enjoy hearing from visitors. Thank you for writing! You can send your questions and we'll try to answer them as soon as possible, but we can't answer them all. (We get many more questions than we can possibly answer. We try to answer as many as we can. Please don't send your question many times - they will all be deleted if you do so.)

Don't forget to scroll down to find the answer to your question - they're in reverse order by the date they were asked.

Questions from Early Dec. 2001:


A: Which dinosaur?

Q: What lived before dinosaurs?
from ?, ?, ?, ?; December 14, 2001

A: A lot of organisms lived before the dinosaurs. Look in a chart of geologic time, and scroll down to the Mesozoic Era (when dinsaurs lived). All of the organisms listed below (before) the Mesozoic Era were alive before the dinosaurs.

Q: My name is Savanna Hayman and my 3rd grade class is learning about fossils. I'd really like to find out more about fossils because me and my freind Laura really!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! Want dig up a fossil . I need a few tool tips and info. HELP!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
from Savanna H., Canton, Georgia, U.S.A.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!; December 14, 2001

A: The easiest places to find fossils are areas that have exposed sedimentary rock, like road cuts, badlands, cliffs, and so on. For a page on finding fossils, click here.

Q: Can I please see some plesiosaurs dinosour pictures?
from Berlin R., Inglewood, California, U.S.A.; December 14, 2001

A: For a page on Plesiosaurs, click here.

Q: What does the Taradactil (flying Dinosaur) look like?
from Kristen R., West Seneca, New York, United States of America; December 14, 2001

A: For a page on Pterodactylus (with a drawing), click here.

Q: why dosen't the claothringbook work so goood
from Braxton zella, Gonzals, hfbgsdhfush, unitedstaiks; December 14, 2001

A: You need a fast connection, like a DSL line for the online coloring pages to work well (they also get bogged down when we have a lot of traffic).

Q: what are the catagories of dinosaurs?
from ?, ?, ?, ?; December 14, 2001

A: The two major orders of dinosaurs are the saurischians (lizard-hipped) and the ornithischians (bird-hipped). These two groups are subdivided into many different suborders and smaller groups . For a page on the many different families of dinosaurs, click here.

Q: did any dinosaurs live in wasshington ?
from krista b., ferndale, wa, USA; December 13, 2001

A: No dinosaurs have been found in Washington state. For a list of dinosaurs finds, state by state, click here.

Q: where can i find a poem about long-necks for my report tomorrow?
from april m., edinburg, Texas, U.S.; December 13, 2001

A: For a page on writing a dinosaur poem, click here.

Q: What is the scientific name for the Wooly mammoth?
from Gerame G, colorado spinds, co, us; December 13, 2001

A: The woolly mammoth's genus and species are: Mammuthus primigenius.

Q: what is the biggest astroid?
from nicole f, braintree, mass, mass; December 13, 2001

A: The biggest asteroid is Ceres; it is about 578 miles (930 kilometers) in diameter.

Q: What distiguishing/intresting physical traits did the Syntarus have? Also where was it's habitat? What food and behavior did he have too?
from Heather B., Morgan hill, California, United States; December 12, 2001

A: For a page on Syntarsus, click here.

Q: What is the name of the oldest-known dinosaur?
from ?, ?, ?, ?; December 13, 2001

A: Until recently, the oldest known dinosaur was Eoraptor. Recently, 2 even older prosauropods were found in Madagascar.

Q: What was the largest canivorus fish? I heard a certain species ate whales. Is that true?
from Melissa W, Sydney, NSW, Australia; December 12, 2001

A: The biggest fish alive today is the whale shark (it is a filter feeder that sieves its small plant and animal food through large gills). The ancient shark Megalodon was one the largest active predators (it is theorized to have eaten whales). Many large fish (especially the larger sharks) today eat young whales and smaller species of whales.

Q: What animal is bigger than any dinosaur ?
from Hunter R., lutz, Florida, America; December 13, 2001

A: The blue whale.

Q: Is Xiaosaurus a girl?
from Jenny D., Grants Pass, Or., America; December 13, 2001

A: There had to have been both male and female Xiaosaurus.

Q: Hi, I am 8 1/2 years old and in the 3rd grade. I am in a gifted & talented program in my school district and I had to bring a collection to our class. I brought in a toy dinasaur collection. I know just about all that I can know about each dinasaur but then our teacher said that we had to find out who the first collector of toy dinasaurs' was and who made the first dinasaur toy???? Can you help me?
from Colton B, Murrells Inlet, South Carolina, USA; December 12, 2001

A: I don't know who the first dinosaur toy collector was, but the first dinosaur models were made by Benjamin Waterhouse Hawkins of England in 1854. He made and sold plaster-cast dinosaurs through the Ward's catalogue of scientific supplies. The first dinosaur used for adult amusement was a life-size model of an Iguanodon (made of concrete by Hawkins) that was used to house a dinner party for scientists (including Richard Owen, who coined the term dinosaur) at a major exhibition in London, England, in 1854. The invitations to the party were sent on fake pterodactyl wings.

Q: What are some animals that are related to Brachiosaurus? Info about the similarities of fossils.
from Sandra S., San Jose, California, U.S.A.; December 12, 2001

A: Brachiosaurus was a brachiosaurid, giant plant-eating dinosaurs with a long neck and arms that were were longer than the legs. Other brachiosaurids include Giraffititan, Pelorosaurus, Pleurocoelus, Bothriospondylus, and others.

Q: What information do you have on the Dunkleosteus?
from Dustin F, Sprinfield, Ohio, United States; December 12, 2001

A: Click here.

Q: what is the trachodon
from melissa n, minot, nd, america; December 12, 2001

A: Trachodon is a genus of dinosaur about which very little is known, since only fossilized teeth have been found.

Q: I am doing a research project on a book called Tryannosaurus Sue I would like to know if there are any sites containing information on this find? The book is by Steve Fiffer. thank you.
from christina P, london, ontario, canada; December 12, 2001

A: For a page on Sue Hendrickson, who found that T. rex, click here. For some information on Sue the dinosaur, click here.

Q: what was the continental configuration during the time of the cretaceous?
from fermin c., Los Lunas, New Mexico, U.S.A.; December 12, 2001

A: During the cretaceous period, breakup of the supercontinent Pangaea into separate continents (Laurasia and Gondwana) was underway. The separation of Laurasia and Gondwana was complete.

Q: I am looking for some dinosaur facts about these kind of dinosaurs and the names of them are yaverlandria, euparkeria, fabrosarus, ticinoschus, orinthosuchus, coelurus, euoplocephalus, elasmosaurus.
from Alison J., Houston, Texas, U.S.A.; December 12, 2001

A: Click on their names for information: Yaverlandia, Euparkeria, Fabrosaurus, Ticinosuchus, Ornithosuchus, Coelurus, Euoplocephalus, Elasmosaurus.

Q: Can you please tell me the Major theories of how the dinosours became extinct, and a brief description of each.
from Julian W., Maynard, MA., USA; December 12, 2001

A: The most widely-accepted theory is the Alvarez asteroid theory. For other theories, click here.

from Robert K, Chicago, ?, U.S,; December 12, 2001

A: Polar bears are meat-eaters (carnivores) that eat seals and walruses.

Q: How long were the longest dinosaurs?
from ?, ?, ?, ?; December 12, 2001

A: The longest (like Argentinosaurs) were over 130 feet long.

Q: Why is the cretacous territory period also called the K-T period?
from STEVE H, ?, OHIO, AMERICA; December 12, 2001

A: It's not. The Cretaceous period was followed by the Tertiary period. K-T is short for Cretaceous-Tertiary; people usually abbreviate the Cretaceous-Tertiary extinction (the major mass etinction that happened between those two periods) as the K-T extinction.

Q: What is the Pistosaurus genus and and is the pistosaurus a species or famly
thank you very much

from Bob V., portland, OR., USA; December 11, 2001

A: Pistosaurus was a genus of nothosaur(nothosaurs were long-necked, long-tailed, fish-eating reptiles, but were not dinosaurs).

Q: what is the name of the flying dinosaur? was it called a taradattle?
from natalie k, morgan hill, california, usa; December 11, 2001

A: Pterodactyls were a type of pterosaur, flying reptiles that lived during the time of the dinosaurs (but they were not dinosaurs).

Q: What animals start with the letter Y?
from Stephen, Valley Stream, NY, USA; December 11, 2001

A: Click here.

Q: Why does dinasours have three fingers?
from Jessica F., Glenview, ILLINOIS, ?; December 11, 2001

A: Not all dinosaurs had three fingers. Some had two (like T. rex and Daspletosaurus), some had three (like Allosaurus and Baryonyx), some had four (like Ceratosaurus and Syntarsus), and some had five (like Saltopus and Staurikosaurus).

Q: what dino was found in upper newjersey
from Jordan.L, E.h.t, nj, usa; December 10, 2001

A: Hadrosaurus foulki.

Q: How would it be possible for the T-rex to run fast, even though the femur is much longer than the lower part of his leg. As I see it, the leg bone has perportions much like humans, and yet we are slow. Would it be more likey that he was a slow scavenger?
from Evan V, Albion, MI, USA; December 10, 2001

A: Yes, you're certainly right about the leg proportions - animals whose lower leg is longer than the upper leg are faster than other animals their size and weight. But I doubt that T. rex was terribly slow (and remember it's all relative - an animal only has to a tiny bit faster than its prey). Not all predators are that fast (after all, we are predators). Some predators lay in wait for their prey to venture too close and then pounce (crocodiles, spiders, octopi, and overweight domestic cats use this energy-saving method). Also, most predators don't go after the fastest animals (that would be a tremendous waste of calories) - even the fast cats prefer to go after the young, the old, and the limping. T. rex was neither the fastest animal to live on Earth nor the most agile, but it was still probably faster (and cleverer) that many of the prey-sized plant-eaters of its time (and again, there are always young, old, and limping prey animals to catch). Also, something about its size makes me think it was a predator - why would ot have to be so big if it just ate dead Triceratops that it found on the ground?

Q: can you help me find one dinosaurs to tell a report on
from trevor g, florida fortpierce, fl, ?; December 10, 2001

A: An easy one to report on is one on which a lot is known, like Stegosaurus. For a fact sheet on Stegosaurus, click here. For a longer information page on Stegosaurus, click here. For a coloring printout on Stegosaurus, click here.

Q: how does the skeletal structure of the blue whale compare to that of a dinosour?
from andrew m, portland, oregon, united states of america; December 10, 2001

A: The blue whale and the T. rex are very different in many way. The two most obvious ones, when you look at the fossils, are the lack of rear legs in the whale (some whales have tiny, vestigial rear limbs) and the skulls (which differ not ony in shape, size realtive to the body, and tooth type, but in the number of holes in the skull).

Q: How can you tell apart from a male and a female?
from Jessica Flink, Glenview, ILLINOIS, ?; December 10, 2001

A: WHen it comes to fossils, that is virtually impossible. Sometimes, when a large group of similar fossils are found (this is aclled a bone bed), there are clearly two different type of animals (these are called morphs) and one type is likely females and the other is males. Determining which is male and which is female, though, is impossible now.

Q: I have browsed your web site and although it is a very very good site I can not seem to find the height and weight on the Mosaurus--Any info you could give me would be great. Thank you
from luvbug, ?, ?, ?; December 10, 2001

A: Thanks. The various Mosasaurs were shaped a bit like eels, with a long, thin body and their measurement is reported in length - not height. I've never seen an estimate of Mosasaurus' weight.

Q: i need info on wooly mammoth and a mastedon
from Joseph H, anchorege, alaska, united states; December 10, 2001

A: Click here.

Q: What is special and unusual about the T-rex
from Pier R, Starkville, Jackson, Mississippi; December 10, 2001

A: When T. rex was found, and for a long time afterwards, it was the largest-known meat-eating dinosaur. For more information on T. rex, click here.

Q: how many bones does a dinosour have
from Amy s, leicester, dino, England; December 10, 2001

A: Different types of dinosaurs have different numbers of bones, but they all have roughly 200 or so bones.

Q: What is a scientific name for plant-eaters
from Kenny K, San Diego, California, United States of America; December 10, 2001

A: Plant=eaters are also called herbivores. They are also called primary comsumers, because of their position in the food chain (secondary consumers eat primary consumers, and so on).

from chelsea h, port saint lucie, florida, america; December 9, 2001

A: For information on Parksosaurus, click here.

Q: what was the enviroment like during the jurassic period compared to now? please respond quickly
from Cecily J, Santa Rosa, California, USA; December 9, 2001

A: LaurasiaThe climate was hot and dry and at the beginning of the Jurassic period. There was no polar ice, so sea levels were higher than they are now. During the mid-Jurassic, the supercontinent Pangaea began to break up into Laurasia and Gondwana, and there were vast flooded areas, temperate and subtropical forests, and coral reefs. The extensive water moderated the strong seasonality so that by the end of the Jurassic there was less seasonality than we have now.

Q: What is the geologic time for the Tyrannosaurus Rex?
from Chad M, Palm Beach Gardens, Florida, USA; December 9, 2001

A: T. rex lived during the late Cretaceous period.

Q: i would like to know about bottle-nose dolphins only please onllllllllllllllllly onlllllllllllllly!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
from Kate W, Burlington, Washington, Nebraska; December 9, 2001

A: Click here.

Q: In the film Bringing up Baby they talk a lot about the intercostal clavicle of a brontosuarus, is this a made up fossil or does it really exist?
from J Smith, Aberystwyth, Ceredigion, Wales UK; December 8, 2001

A: That was certainly an enjoyable movie, and one of the few that featured dinosaur fossils. Intercostal refers to muscles between the ribs. The clavicle is a long bone in the front of the shoulder, also called the collar bone. Dinosaurs had intercoastal muscles and clavicles. Other than in that movie, I've never heard of an intercostal clavicle.

Q: My son has a question of the week in his 2nd grade class and will receive 5 stars if he answers correctly. Question: There is a flying bird similar to the teredactel (sp?) it is brown in color and it's eggs have circles on it. What is the name of the bird?
from MarinaV, Culver City, Ca, ?; December 6, 2001

A: I don't know of any birds that look like that much like pterodactyls. It could be (this is just a wild guess) the Magnificent frigatebird (Fregata magnificens), which is strange-looking, fish-eating bird that has a long-beak, a long, forked tail, long, pointed wings, a red bladder on the neck, and a wing span of almost 3 m (about 10 feet) - but I've never read of spots or circles on their eggs.

Q: Why is the Seismosaurus dinosaur called the Quake dinosaur?
from April W., sacramento, Ca, ?; December 6, 2001

A: Seismosaurus was so named because its giant mass is thought to have produced earth-shaking movement when it walked.

Q: What was the climate in the trassic era?
from ?, ?, ?, ?; December 7, 2001

A: During the Triassic period, it was warmer than it is now. The continents were jammed together into a supercontinent called Pangaea, which made most of the land on Earth interior deserts. Seasonality was low. There was no polar ice, so the sea level was higher than it is now. For more information on the Triassic period, click here.

Q: Who invented the term "dinosuars"?
from Zoe R., Chicogo, IL, America; December 7, 2001

A: Sir Richard Owen.

Q: What does the word sauros mean?
from Zoe R., chicaco, ILL, America; December 7, 2001

A: It means lizard or reptile.

Q: Why do dino's names mean something.
from Matthew F., Quinhagak Ak, ?, ?; December 7, 2001

A: The person who scientifically describes a dinosaur gets to name it (but the name has to be approved by an official naming committee). Usually, the scientist who names it chooses a name that either describes a characteristic of the fossil, where it was found, or honors a scientist who did related work.

Q: what are the gigantosaurs remains that were found and where were the located whaen found?
from kagan c, idalou, tx, usa; December 7, 2001

A: A Giganotosaurus partial skeleton fossils have been found in the Patagonia region of Argentina (in southern Argentina, South America). For more information on Giganotosaurus, click here.

Q: When the dino's were alive did they eat each other?
from Brandon C., Quinhagak AK, ?, ?; December 7, 2001

A: Yes, some meat-eating dinosaurs ate other dinosuars. For example, T. rex ate Triceratops.

Q: What geologic time peiod did the kentrosaurus live in?
from Theresa D, monroe, Wisconsin, USA; December 7, 2001

A: Kentrosaurus lived during the late Jurassic Period, about 156 to 150 million years ago. For more information on Kentrosaurus, click here.

Q: What is fossilized dng called?
from Colin C, Brockton, MA, U.S.A.; December 7, 2001

A: Fossilized dung is called coprolite.

Q: where do scietists think the asteroid hit the earth?
from joe D, morris, il, usa; December 7, 2001

A: Scientists have found remains of a a huge impact crater off the Yucatan peninsula of Mexico, that dates from 65 million years ago. There's also one in the Indian ocean.

Q: Who named Utahraptor?
from Colin B, Duxbury, Massachusetts, U.S.A.; December 7, 2001

A: Utahraptor was named by James I. Kirkland, Robert Gaston and Donald Burge (in 1993).

Q: What kind of dinosaurs lived in Hawaii?
from Dan S, Quincy, Illinois, United States; December 6, 2001

A: None. The oldest Hawaiian island, Kauai, formed only about 6 million years old - this is millions of years after the last of the dinosaurs went extinct.

Q: what are 4 dinosaur time periods
from taimour, ?, ?, ?; December 5, 2001

A: There are only three, the Triassic period, the Jurassic period, and the Cretaceous period (together, they form the Mesozoic Era.

Q: Infomation on the extinct animal Saber tooth tiger.
from David C, St. Croix Falls, Wisconsin, United States of America; December 5, 2001

A: Click here.

Q: What are the late cretaceous dinosaurs of north america.
from Anastasia A, mtn. view, ca, usa; December 5, 2001

A: For a page on late Cretaceous period dinosaurs, click here (and look under the section on North America).

Q: information on jurrasic time period
from zach s., sw.creek, mi., u.s.a; December 5, 2001

A: Click here for information on the Jurassic period.

Q: can you show me a picture of the geologic time scale
from elizabeth v, southplainfield, new jersey, ?; December 5, 2001

A: For a geologic timescale, click here. For a shorter version, click here.

from randi e, bakersfield, ca, usa; December 5, 2001

A: For a page on the ancient shark megalodon, click here.

Q: I`m doing a project. what are the major dinosaur fossil finding in north America
from karri r., lost nation, IA, U.S.A; December 5, 2001

A: For a page on North American dinosaurs, click here.

Q: Is there such dinosaur as Dynamosaurus Imperiosus?
from William C, Sydney, NSW, Australia; December 4, 2001

A: Dynamosaurus imperiosus is the same as Tyrannosaurus rex ( Henry Fairfield Osborn named it, but soon realized that it was the same as T. rex). For more information, click here.

Q: What dinosaurs begin with the letter "S"
from Steven T., Ventura, California, USA; December 3, 2001

A: For a page of dinosaurs that begin with "S," click here.

Q: which type of dinosaurs was known as Ultra Lizard?
from ?, ?, ?, ?; December 3, 2001

A: Ultrasauros

Q: Can you give me all the information you know about dinasours?
from Kalli S, Miami, Florida, USA; December 2, 2001

A: See Zoom Dinosaurs.

Q: WHAT was the t-rex natural enemies
from ROBERT GRAHAM, NEW YORK, NYC, ?; December 2, 2001

A: No animals hunted T. rex - it was at the top of the local food chain. It was, like all animals, in danger from disease organisms, like bacteria and viruses.

Q: Why is the Jurrasic period named after the island of Jura?
from Stephen K, Chichester, West Sussex, England; December 2, 2001

A: It wasn't. The Jurassic period was named for rock strata found in the Jura Mountains, which are located between France and Switzerland.

Q: What is unusual things about the cheetah? Can you please find any information.
from Anatoliy A, Fort Lee, New Jersey, USA; December 2, 2001

A: For a page on cheetahs, click here.

Q: I am seven years old and cannot find much information on the Syntarus. What period did they live in? How did they look? What did they eat? What was their habitat? How did they defend themselves? Thanks you for all of your help!
from Charles H., Redford, Michigan, USA; December 2, 2001

A: For a page on Syntarsus, click here.

Q: how long did dinosaurs exist
from Brendan L., sebring, florida, USA; December 1, 2001

A: Dinosaurs lived from about 230 million years ago until 65 million years ago (they lived for about 165 million years).

Q: how do komodo dragons behave
from gary .t, new york city, new york, u.s.a; December 1, 2001

A: Badly. To kill their prey, Komodo dragons bite it, infecting the prey with septic saliva. The wound soon becomes infected and the prey dies.

Q: do people think "sea monsters" are really dinosaurs?
from pat a, columbus, ohio, usa; December 1, 2001

A: You can find people who believe just about anything, but there are two reasons that scientists do not think that "sea monsters" are dinosaurs: 1. There is no evidence that sea monsters exist, 2. No dinosaurs ever lived in the water or were adapted to life in the water (other reptiles during the Mesozoic Era, like plesiosaurs, mosasaurs and nothosaurs were, however, adapted for life in the water).

Q: If small theropods such as velociraptor and caudipteryx evolved into birds, what became of the large sauropods like camarasaurus??
from William C, Sydney, ?, Australia; December 1, 2001

A: They were an evolutionary dead end.

Q: What were some plants that existed during the jurassic era?
from Lilia J., Cincinatti, California, U.S.A.; December 1, 2001

A: For a page on Jurassic plants, click here.

Q: I read in a book that the Bruhathkayosaurus was a theropod. how come u said it was a sauropod?
from William C., Sydney, ?, Australia; December 1, 2001

A: Bruhathkayosaurus was originally classified as a theropod, but is now believed to be a titanosaurid sauropod (mostly becasue of the enormous size of the femur -2.34 meters long). It is only known from a few bones.

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