Since: Nov 16

Ferry, MI

#1 May 11, 2017
Okay so we will take Celeste the T rex into this with the 16 year old Tyrannosaurus imperator. Celeste is 50 feet long, 13 feet tall at the hips, and about 12 tons. Imperator is 51 feet long, 12 feet tall at the hips and about 11 to 13 tons. Who would win?

Since: Sep 15

Location hidden

#3 Jun 22, 2017
T-rex_Rules wrote:
Okay so we will take Celeste the T rex into this with the 16 year old Tyrannosaurus imperator. Celeste is 50 feet long, 13 feet tall at the hips, and about 12 tons. Imperator is 51 feet long, 12 feet tall at the hips and about 11 to 13 tons. Who would win?
Sue is the largest T-Rex ever found and was 40 feel long and stood 12 feet tall at the hip.
https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sue_ (dinosaur)

Since: Sep 15

Location hidden

#4 Jun 22, 2017
Oh, and hello.

Since: Nov 16

Ferry, MI

#5 Oct 2, 2017
North Mountain wrote:
<quoted text>

Sue is the largest T-Rex ever found and was 40 feel long and stood 12 feet tall at the hip.
https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sue_ (dinosaur)
Scientists have found longer T Rexes but Sue is commonly regarded as the biggest because she is the most complete.

Since: Sep 15

Location hidden

#6 Oct 8, 2017
T-rex_Rules wrote:
<quoted text>

Scientists have found longer T Rexes but Sue is commonly regarded as the biggest because she is the most complete.
Okay, I’ll bite. So where’s the evidence for the larger T-Rex’s?

Since: Nov 16

Ferry, MI

#7 Oct 9, 2017

Since: Sep 15

Location hidden

#8 Oct 9, 2017
T-rex_Rules wrote:
http://animals.howstuffworks.c om/dinosaurs/tyrannosaurus.htm

There is one link.

http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/museum/public/re...

Here's a more credible one.
Interesting, indeed! Thanks for the heads up, I stand corrected.

Since: Sep 15

Location hidden

#9 Oct 9, 2017
T-rex_Rules wrote:
Okay so we will take Celeste the T rex into this with the 16 year old Tyrannosaurus imperator. Celeste is 50 feet long, 13 feet tall at the hips, and about 12 tons. Imperator is 51 feet long, 12 feet tall at the hips and about 11 to 13 tons. Who would win?
Life restoration of Sarcosuchus imperator
Sarcosuchus was a giant relative of crocodiles, with fully grown individuals estimated to have reached up to 11–12 m (36–39 ft) in total length and 8 tonnes (8.8 short tons) in weight.[1] It had somewhat telescoped eyes and a long snout comprising 75% of the length of the skull. There were 35 teeth in each side of the upper jaw, while in the lower jaw there were 31 teeth in each side. The upper jaw was also noticeably longer than the lower one leaving a gap between them when the jaws were shut, creating an overbite. In young individuals the shape of the snout resembled that of the living gharial but in fully grown individuals it became considerably broader.[1][2]
Source (Wikipedia)

If you’ll note the crocodiles snout in relation to today’s crocodiles, his snout is rather narrow in comparison to a regular crocodile, I think you’ll find that it would be incredible if producing a hammer blow to any other creature (to include but not limited to T-Rex) and because of his narrow snout, it’s unlikely that he would even attempt a full on attack with a Tyrannosaurs Rex, as the crocodile would lose, easily.
His snout is simply not made for that task. Which means he was a specialized predator and would never really attack such animals as a, Tyrannosaurus Rex.

Since: Sep 15

Location hidden

#10 Oct 9, 2017
“Incapable”

Since: Nov 16

Ferry, MI

#11 Oct 9, 2017
North Mountain wrote:
“Incapable”
I was talking about Tyrannosaurus Imperator. Not Sarcosuchus Imperator.

Since: Sep 15

Location hidden

#12 Oct 9, 2017
T-rex_Rules wrote:
<quoted text>

I was talking about Tyrannosaurus Imperator. Not Sarcosuchus Imperator.
Since they are of the same species, with the only slight noticeable relative size, then it’s hard to say which one would win. Unless of course, one got the first lethal bite over the other.

Since: Nov 16

Ferry, MI

#13 Oct 9, 2017
North Mountain wrote:
<quoted text>

Since they are of the same species, with the only slight noticeable relative size, then it’s hard to say which one would win. Unless of course, one got the first lethal bite over the other.
There is evidence of them being synonymous but there is also evidence that they are different due to subtle differences in skull structure. Not as subtle as between T. Rex and Tarbosaurus bataar though.
Dinosaurine

United States

#14 Feb 6, 2018
T-rex_Rules wrote:
http://animals.howstuffworks.c om/dinosaurs/tyrannosaurus.htm

There is one link.

http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/museum/public/re...

Here's a more credible one.
UCMP is just a toe, and scaling from Stan results in similar size to Sue, not larger. Celeste simply had a larger skull, like one of the AMNH T. rex specimens.

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