Dinosaur: Fossil of dinosaur discovered in China ‘ready to hatch’

Scientists have announced the discovery of a dinosaur embryo that was ready to hatch from an egg just like a chicken.

The embryo was discovered in the southern Chinese city of Ganzhou and is estimated by researchers to be 66 million years old.It is thought to be a toothless theropod or overaceptor. Her name is Baby Yingliang.”This is the best embryo ever discovered,” said researcher Dr. Fiona Wiesem Ma.

The discovery has provided researchers with more information about the relationship between dinosaurs and today’s birds. It can be seen in the fossil that the embryo was in a curved form which is called ‘tucking’. This is seen in birds just before hatching.”This indicates that this behavior of modern birds first began and grew in their dinosaur ancestors,” Dr Ma told AFP.

Ovariptarsars were actually winged dinosaurs that lived in present-day Asia and the continent of North America between the late Cretaceous, 100 million years ago and 66 million years ago.The beavers and dinosaurs of the Oviraptorsarus group have different beak structures and feeds, and their size can range from today’s turkeys to 26-foot-tall giant saucer.

Professor Steve Brucet, an extinct biologist, was also part of the study. He tweeted that it was “one of the most amazing dinosaur fossils” he had ever seen, and that the embryo was about to hatch.Experts believe that if Baby Yingliang had been raised, he would have been two to three meters tall and possibly ate plants.

According to researchers, the animal lived between an estimated 72 million years and 66 million years, and a sudden landslide saved it forever.Baby Yingliang is 10.6 inches long from head to tail and is inside a 6.7 inch long egg. It is housed in the Yingliangstone Natural History Museum in China.

By the way, this egg was discovered in the year 2000 but it was kept in storage for 10 years.But when construction began on the museum and old fossils were being sorted out, researchers turned their attention to the egg, which they suspected contained an embryo.

Part of the dinosaur’s body is still covered in rock, and researchers will now be able to sketch its entire structure with the help of modern scanning technology.

After research and genetic analysis of fossils in the twentieth century, there is a general consensus among the scientific community that today’s birds are descended from dinosaurs and are generally considered to be in the general group of reptiles like dinosaurs. Is.

Like today’s birds and other reptiles, dinosaurs were among the laying animals, and in the late Jurassic period the earliest forms of today’s birds appeared in the form of bird-dinosaurs.It is believed that the catastrophe caused by a massive meteorite crash on the earth 66 million years ago wiped out the giant dinosaurs, but they continued to breed in the form of birds.
“This indicates that this behavior of modern birds first began and grew in their dinosaur ancestors,” Dr Ma told AFP.

Ovariptarsars were actually winged dinosaurs that lived in present-day Asia and the continent of North America between the late Cretaceous, 100 million years ago and 66 million years ago.The beavers and dinosaurs of the Oviraptorsarus group have different beak structures and feeds, and their size can range from today’s turkeys to 26-foot-tall giant saucer.

Professor Steve Brucet, an extinct biologist, was also part of the study. He tweeted that it was “one of the most amazing dinosaur fossils” he had ever seen, and that the embryo was about to hatch.

Experts believe that if Baby Yingliang had been raised, he would have been two to three meters tall and possibly ate plants.

According to researchers, the animal lived between an estimated 72 million years and 66 million years, and a sudden landslide saved it forever.Baby Yingliang is 10.6 inches long from head to tail and is inside a 6.7 inch long egg. It is housed in the Yingliangstone Natural History Museum in China.

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