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T. rex was a huge, stiff skull which it uses to devour its prey

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My, what a small skull, you have. The better to eat you with, my dear.

Tyrannosaurus rex, the fiercest predator ever to hit the Earth, it had a bite as fast as he could to break the bones of its prey. However, a new study suggests that the fearsome dinosaur was a small skull, which may be of the order does not have to break his own bones with its bite force, while at the same time, devouring her to death.

The study points out that, although birds evolved from dinosaurs then the T. rex, it’s 6 ft long, 5 ft wide top of the apex predator it was more like that of a hyena, and crocodile, hard and fast. Previously, paleontologists believed that the skull was made to be flexible, as it is in modern birds, and snakes.

An artist’s rendering of a Tyrannosaurus rex, the 3D images of the muscle activation in the head. Picture courtesy of Brian Eng.

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“The dinosaurs were like modern-day birds, crocodiles, and lizards, in that they can be inherited, particularly on the joints in their skulls and fish — ball-and-socket joints, like a lot of people’s hips which seem to to to lend, but not all, of the circulation, such as snakes,” said Casey Holliday, an anatomy expert, who took part in the study, in a statement. “If you have a lot of power in those things, there is a trade off to be made between movement and stability. The birds and lizards, have more movement but less stability.

“When we have matched the individual movements of the T. rex’s skull, we saw that it is not wiggled in a way that a lizard and a bird skull that suggest a more self-conscious,” Holliday added.

One of the study’s co-authors, the bible in basic English Merchants, he said that T. rex had a bite force “of about 6 tons,” adding that previous studies have not taken into account, the relationship between the bones, ligaments, and cartilage of the skull.

(Credit: University of Missouri-kansas city)

Previous researchers have looked at this as a bone-only perspective, without taking into account all of the joints — ligaments and cartilage-which are really mediating the interactions between the bones,” the Vendor said.

The researchers used a combination of anatomy and the technical analysis has to look at the skull, and come up with their hypothesis. They are also used for two of T. rex’s close relatives, a gecko, and a parrot, in order to make their observations.

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It is believed that the findings of their study could “advance the human and animal medicine due to better models of how the joints and ligaments of the communication.” The study, which was published in The Anatomical Record.

In addition to having a small place of a skull, T. rex probably had something like an “air conditioner” in her head, allowing it to stay cool during a game, in a separate study.

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