- 1 How did the dinosaurs disappear?
- 2 Why did the dinosaurs die dinosaurs for kids?
- 3 What came after dinosaurs?
- 4 What if dinosaurs were still alive?
- 5 Do we know for sure how dinosaurs went extinct?
- 6 Why are birds the only surviving dinosaurs?
- 7 Where did dinosaurs live on Earth?
- 8 What came first dinosaurs or Adam and Eve?
- 9 What was the first animal on Earth?
- 10 Do dinosaurs Still Exist?
- 11 Why can’t dinosaurs live today?
- 12 Are dinosaurs coming back in 2050?
How did the dinosaurs disappear?
A big meteorite crashed into Earth, changing the climatic conditions so dramatically that dinosaurs could not survive. Ash and gas spewing from volcanoes suffocated many of the dinosaurs. Diseases wiped out entire populations of dinosaurs. Food chain imbalances lead to the starvation of the dinosaurs.
Why did the dinosaurs die dinosaurs for kids?
The sea creatures, plants, and land animals didn’t like that very much. The plants probably had a hard time growing. The plant-eating animals ran out of plants to eat, and then the animals that ate other animals also ran out of food. So it became very hard for dinosaurs to survive.
What came after dinosaurs?
The good old days. About 60 million years ago, after ocean dinosaurs went extinct, the sea was a much safer place. Marine reptiles no longer dominated, so there was lots of food around, and birds like penguins had room to evolve and grow. Eventually, penguins morphed into tall, waddling predators.
What if dinosaurs were still alive?
Most dinosaur species haven’t walked the Earth in about 65 million years, so the chances of finding DNA fragments that are robust enough to resurrect are slim. After all, if dinosaurs were alive today, their immune systems would probably be ill-equipped to handle our modern panoply of bacteria, fungi and viruses.
Do we know for sure how dinosaurs went extinct?
For many years, climate change was the most credible explanation for the dinosaurs’ demise. Dinosaurs thrived in the planet’s consistently humid, tropical climate. But in the late Mesozoic Era that corresponds with the extinction of the dinosaurs, evidence shows that the planet slowly became cooler.
Why are birds the only surviving dinosaurs?
Today there are at least 11,000 bird species. But with such a close relationship to the extinct dinosaurs, why did birds survive? The answer probably lies in a combination of things: their small size, the fact they can eat a lot of different foods and their ability to fly. Watch the animation to find out more.
Where did dinosaurs live on Earth?
A simple answer to that question is that dinosaurs lived all over the Earth. They lived in North America, South America, Australia, Europe, Asia, Africa and even Antarctica. They lived on the ground, in the skies and in the seas. Just about every inhabitable corner of the planet had dinosaurs.
What came first dinosaurs or Adam and Eve?
Dinny’s new owners, pointing to the Book of Genesis, contend that most dinosaurs arrived on Earth the same day as Adam and Eve, some 6,000 years ago, and later marched two by two onto Noah’s Ark.
What was the first animal on Earth?
A comb jelly. The evolutionary history of the comb jelly has revealed surprising clues about Earth’s first animal.
Do dinosaurs Still Exist?
Other than birds, however, there is no scientific evidence that any dinosaurs, such as Tyrannosaurus, Velociraptor, Apatosaurus, Stegosaurus, or Triceratops, are still alive. These, and all other non-avian dinosaurs became extinct at least 65 million years ago at the end of the Cretaceous Period.
Why can’t dinosaurs live today?
DNA breaks down over time. The dinosaurs went extinct around 66 million years ago and with so much time having passed it is very unlikely that any dinosaur DNA would remain today. While dinosaur bones can survive for millions of years, dinosaur DNA almost certainly does not.
Are dinosaurs coming back in 2050?
LEADING experts have said that dinosaurs WILL once again roam the Earth by 2050. The report, led by the institutes director Dr Madsen Pirie, said: “Dinosaurs will be recreated by back-breeding from flightless birds.