Dinosaurs who have lived over 200 million years ago can have landowners on the prehistoric land areas and landscapes, but they still have a competition .
Thursday scientists published that they were getting out of a great reptile as an elephant son they are doing; They believe that their shoulders are restricted by major dinosaurs, including sauropods such as Diplodocus and Brachiosaurus.
Researchers from the Polish and Swedish universities commented that the 10-tonne creatures – a "long" cousin to today's mammals – challenged the belief that the dinosaurs of the same large land animals were around the time the land was of a large extent, called Pangea.
They found a fossil remains belonging to an unknown genus of dicynodont, herbivores, which grew from small ditches to large grazings, which were largely without teeth.
All mammals, which include people, are descended from dicynodonts, despite their wild source.
They were born to live on a huge downturn known as The Great Dying about 250 million years ago and killed up to 90 percent of Earth species.
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But dicynodonts were expected to have died before the late Triassic era, and at that time dinosaurs became a landowner creature.
An analysis of the membranes found in the Polish town of Lisowice shows that the creature – named Lisowicia bojani – a & # 39; lived about 210-205 million years ago – about 10 million years after the results of dicynodonts.
"When we find Lisowicia, we have changed our latest history ideas of dicynodonts, Triassach mammals. It also raises a lot of questions about what's being done so big and dinosaurs," said Tomasz Sulej, from Academy the Polish Sciences, who worked on the study.
"A new species is so important to find it once in life."
The study, published in the Science magazine, said that Lisowicia was 40% larger than dicynodont previously mentioned.
"Everyday and late Diciododonts have been amazingly successful in Dicynodonts and Triassic," said Grzegorz Niedzwiedzki from the University of Uppsala in Sweden.
"Lisowicia is fascinating because it fills holes in many of our classical thoughts about reptiles similar to mammals Triassic."