Tyrannosaurus Rex Tyrannosaurus Rex

Tyrannosaurus rex jaws generated 8,000-pound bite forces and let the creature eat everything from duck-billed dinosaurs to triceratops. Scientific Reports hide caption

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Scientific Reports

Tyrannosaurus Rex's Bite Force Measured 8,000 Pounds, Scientists Say

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A team of blacksmiths, welders, artists and scientists have been working together in Canada to mount the T. rex bones without damaging them. Metal cradles hold 150 of the major bones precisely in place. Research Casting International hide caption

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Research Casting International

'Nation's T. Rex' Strikes A Rapacious Pose

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The Smithsonian's Jon Blundell scans the fossilized foot bone — the metatarsal — of the Wankel T. rex to help create a digital 3-D image of the long-dead dinosaur. Nikki Kahn/The Washington Post hide caption

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Nikki Kahn/The Washington Post

America's T. Rex Gets A Makeover

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Reconstruction of Deinocheirus mirificus. Yuong-Nam Lee/Korea Institute of Geoscience and Mineral Resources hide caption

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Yuong-Nam Lee/Korea Institute of Geoscience and Mineral Resources

Bigger Than A T. Rex, With A Duck's Bill, Huge Arms And A Hump

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Workers at the National Geographic Museum in Washington grind the rough edges off a life-size replica of a spinosaurus skeleton. Mike Hettwer/National Geographic hide caption

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Mike Hettwer/National Geographic

Crocodile Meets Godzilla — A Swimming Dino Bigger Than T. Rex

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