Meaning - Tyrannosaurus rex means "tyrant lizard king"
trituration of a fossil tibia bone
· Kingdom Animalia (animals) · Phylum Chordata (having a hollow nerve chord ending in a brain) · Class Archosauria (diapsids with socket-set teeth, etc.) · Order Saurischia - lizard-hipped dinosaurs · Suborder Theropoda - bipedal carnivores
· Tetanura - advanced theropods · Infraorder Coelurosauria - lightly-built fast-running predators with hollow bones and large brains · Superfamily Maniraptoriformes - advanced coelurosaurs with a fused wrist bone · Family Tyrannosauroidea - huge predators with small arms and two-fingered hands (the third finger was very tiny). Tyrannosaurids include T. rex, Albertosaurus, Alectrosaurus, Alioramus, Chingkankousaurus, Daspletosaurus, Eotyrannus, Gorgosaurus, Nanotyrannus, Prodeinodon, Tarbosaurus, etc. · Genus Tyrannosaurus · Species T. rex (type species named by Osborn, 1905)
Dinosaurs traditionally have been placed in the reptilian subclass Diapsida, reptiles with two pairs of temporal openings in the skull. As diapsids, dinosaurs are grouped with the crocodilians, thecodonts, and pterosaurs, all of which have socketed teeth and a number of other features in common. These are the so-called archosaurian reptiles. In recent years it has been suggested that dinosaurs be ranked as a class of their own, comparable to the classes Mammalia and Aves. That idea has not been universally accepted as yet. At the present time, the term Dinosauria is not used as a taxonomic category to include all dinosaurs. Instead, they are classified in their two orders, as either Saurischia or Ornithischia.
Muller proving of the remedy of the trituration in my schedule is written down at Sept. 9 1995: "I feel like to be in another world": The remedy we triturated some days before: 2 Pieces of three petrified bones of Tyrannosaurus Rex !
Description of the substance
Tyrannosaurus rex, whose name means king of the tyrant lizards, was one of the most frightening meateaters of its time. It grew about 40 feet (12 meters) in length and had teeth about 6 inches (1.3 centimeters) long.
Dinosaurs lived during most of the Mesozoic Era. This period in the earth's history lasted from about 240 million to 65 million years ago. The Mesozoic is sometimes called the Age of Reptiles or Age of Dinosaurs because dinosaurs and other reptiles were the largest animals during that time. Dinosaurs belonged to a group of closely related animals called archosaurs (pronounced AHR kuh sawrs, meaning ruling reptiles). However, not all archosaurs were dinosaurs. Other well-known members of this group included crocodilians (alligators and related animals) and pterosaurs (pronounced TEHR uh sawrs, meaning winged reptiles). By about 65 million years ago, nearly all archosaurs and many other creatures had died out, and the Mesozoic Era came to an end. Scientists do not know why dinosaurs died out. For many years, scientists thought that dinosaurs had left no descendants (offspring). But since the 1960's, dinosaur research has indicated that birds descended from particular kinds of small, meat-eating dinosaurs. This research has led many scientists to classify birds as living dinosaurs.
Any of the large carnivorous dinosaurs belonging to the infraorder Carnosauria (suborder Theropoda). The carnosaurs were a branch of theropod dinosaurs that evolved into predators of large herbivorous dinosaurs. The carnosaurs were thus in contrast with the theropod dinosaurs known as coelurosaurs, which were smaller, lightly built, swift-running predators. The carnosaurs are believed to have diverged from the coelurosaur line in the Late Triassic Period (230 to 208 million years ago), and they had become the main predators of large animals by the Early Jurassic (208 to 187 million years ago). Carnosaurs were massively built bipeds with short necks, large skulls, and wide, gaping mouths equipped with formidable teeth. The earlier forms are typified by Megalosaurus, which was 9 m (30 feet) long and lived during the Jurassic. The carnosaurs developed progressively larger forms, and the Allosaurus of the Late Jurassic, at 12 m in length, eventually gave way to Tyrannosaurus of the Late Cretaceous Period (97.5 to 66.4 million years ago). Tyrannosaurus was the largest of all carnosaurs, reaching lengths of 15 m, and was the largest terrestrial carnivore ever known. The carnosaurs became extinct at the end of the Cretaceous.