behavior of dinosaurs will remain a fog. One illustrator artwork service thing's for sure, though: Dinosaurs definitely mate. _125891288_b30f3457-3866-46c5-9291-3eaa5 Studying dinosaur fossils can provide insight into the life of dinosaurs. ｜Photo Credit: PA Media / BBC News Returning to the topic of T. rex fossils, Wensel explained that to solve the mystery of the strange posture of the T. rex, another ancient lake site in Germany, the Messel Pit (Messel Pit), can provide a clue.
The Messer Stone Pit was originally a quarry, and later became famous for the discovery of a large number of well-preserved animal and plant fossils, which is now listed as a World Natural Heritage. The animal and plant remains preserved in this fossil paradise look like they were squeezed into a book. The fossils researchers have found so far include fox-sized horses, giant ants, early primates, and several animals with a full stomach, including a snake with a lizard in its stomach, and a lizard in the stomach. beetle. A large number of freshwater turtles were also found, of which at least nine pairs died suddenly during mating. Several pairs of tails are still touching when mating.
The mating pattern of freshwater turtles in the Messer Fossil Pit has significant implications for Wensel's theory of dinosaur mating. The reason why Messer Pit is a prehistoric burial ground for an enormous number of ancient animals comes from a poisonous secret. In the geological age of the Eocene, 57 million to 36 million years ago, the Messer Crater should have been a steep, water-filled crater surrounded by dense subtropical forest. There is no scientific conclusion as to how this volcanic lake caused such a sudden death of flora and fauna. One hypothesis is that there was still active geological activity after the lake formed, periodically releasing life-suffocating carbon dioxide mist around it. These unfortunate sea turtles may have been trapped and killed in a carbon dioxide fumes release event and then sank to the bottom of the lake, where their mating posture was preserved for tens of millions of years in an oxygen-deprived layer of silt. However, these freshwater turtles, who were