Jurassic Park. www.facebook.com/SquidsmcWiggly?ref=hl. Far the tint time. scientists have gt' tharn the embryos Infant extinct species Jul a kw tlm, an we Hurt  Jurassic Park www facebook com/SquidsmcWiggly?ref=hl Far the tint time scientists have gt' tharn embryos Infant extinct species Jul a kw tlm an we Hurt
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> hey anon, wanna give your opinion?
asd
#3 - crazyolitis
Reply +177 123456789123345869
(08/18/2013) [-]
Wait... you mean that dinosaurs fighting in WW2 isn't real?
Wait... you mean that dinosaurs fighting in WW2 isn't real?
#24 to #3 - xpurpledragonx
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User avatar #14 to #3 - thisxshitxisxhard
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(08/19/2013) [-]
i need suace on this gif desprately
User avatar #26 to #14 - crazyolitis
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(08/19/2013) [-]
"America's fighting dino" if I'm correct.
#17 to #14 - urapooper
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(08/19/2013) [-]
I think it is from the TV show Danger 5
#163 to #3 - lemleet
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(08/19/2013) [-]
It is indeed true. that's why they're extinct.
#164 to #3 - stripey
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(08/19/2013) [-]
I play Dino D Day, can assure you that it really happened.
#27 to #3 - pappysmurf
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Looks real to me.
#121 to #3 - jpthecursed
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(08/19/2013) [-]
User avatar #15 to #3 - thisisspartah
Reply +38 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
ww2 made them extinct, learn history
User avatar #25 to #15 - xpurpledragonx
Reply +22 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Exactly. The holocaust was all about the dinosaurs, not the jews. The jews were just a cover up.
User avatar #95 to #25 - drtrousersnake
Reply +25 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
anne frank was a raptor
#129 to #95 - funnyrage
Reply +5 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
i mean, c'mon how can't you see.
here is a picture of anne frank, look carefully

PS: sorry, didn't find a colour version.
#2 - gemli
Reply +89 123456789123345869
(08/18/2013) [-]
But atleast we can still get this badass back.
#128 to #2 - anon id: 714442fb
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Baddass or not I bet they taste amazing.
#20 to #2 - lobbert
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
LOOKS DELICIOUS   
pic unrelated
LOOKS DELICIOUS
pic unrelated
User avatar #162 to #20 - iamspika
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
This gif is so distracting.
User avatar #28 to #2 - thewaronbeingcool
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Is it bad that I'm excited about dodos potentially being brought back just so I can eat them?
User avatar #93 to #28 - halor
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
not at all, i also wish to know what dodo tastes like
#72 to #2 - mrkek
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Fun fact is that the Dodo-bird didnt actually look anything like that.

The guy who found its fossil and put it together did it the wrong way. He realized this but it was too late to change the vision people had of the bird. We've just accepted it like this now.

#18 to #2 - dodosareextinct
Reply +27 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
But. What will become of me?
User avatar #19 to #18 - MonkeyManz
Reply +15 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
you have to make sure it never happens
User avatar #73 to #18 - gemli
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(08/19/2013) [-]
I am sorry but if it happens you will have to be put down =(
#52 - alanflindt
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#133 to #52 - arialynx
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Nah, **** that.
Nah, **** that.
#219 to #52 - anon id: c67fba2a
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(08/20/2013) [-]
there's actually some speculation that great whites can grow into megalodons, but they aren't just living long enough these days. It does make some sense though, when the ice age occurred, their main food source, whales, moved into colder waters where they could not go, so maybe they did survive, but they couldn't live long enough to grow to their full size due to lack of substantial nutrition. On another note, Crocodiles haven't evolved for millions of years either, which puts them next to the great white in terms of consistency, so while there is no hard evidence for it, it's a plausible theory.
User avatar #136 to #52 - ecomp
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
I'm gonna be a buzzkill here, but Megalodon's wouldn't nearly have a big enough food source to survive as an apex predator nowadays. Everything is just too damn small, that's why whales have survived, because they've adapted to eating small food.
#144 to #136 - worried
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
theres a theory out there that a small number of them might still be alive.... i think they found a megalodon tooth that was wayy to recent to be a meg tooth
User avatar #156 to #144 - ecomp
Reply +5 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Theories like that are as hopeful as Nessie stories.
I did some research into that "recent tooth" when I was in another discussion about megalodons on here, and it was estimated to be like, 1.2 million years younger than when they thought that megalodons went extinct. Thing is, 1.2 million years younger still leaves it as 300,000 years old. And carbon dating gets more and more inaccurate the farther back you go.

Also, with a creature that big, and with morphology so similar to a great white, it would've been found by now. The only reason that the colossal squid was so mysterious was that it lived so far underwater in Antarctica. A creature like megalodon would have to live closer to the surface, and in hotter climates. I'm really sorry to be a buzzkill, believe me, I'd like them to be extant as much as any other shark enthusiast.
#211 to #156 - worried
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(08/19/2013) [-]
many of creatures (especially sea creatures) that we thought where extinct have actually been still alive, look at the giant squid, coelecanth, frilled shark, mega mouth shark, giant oarfish, the marine bloop (massive sound caught in deep sea mics that where way too big even for a blue whale), once we know where to look for them, we realize that they are still alive and in healthy numbers too.... remember..... 95% of the earths waters are still unexplored
User avatar #216 to #211 - ecomp
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
As for the bloop "The sound is consistent with the noises generated by icequakes in large icebergs, or large icebergs scraping the ocean floor." - Wikipedia

As for the others, as I said, the colossal squid lives in Antarctica, not a very well-traversed area. The coelecanth is really small compared to the megalodon and was found in a remote village in africa, the giant oarfish was discovered in the 1700's, the frilled shark and the megamouth shark both live at the bottom of the ocean floor. None of these characteristics are consistant with the Megalodon. Sorry to crush your dreams.
#228 to #216 - worried
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(08/20/2013) [-]
the oarfish was discovered recently (2010).... they found their fossils in the 1700s, and finding these so-called "extinct" creatures just proves the possibilities of more miscategorized creatures...

"The Bloop is the name given to an unidentified and extremely powerful underwater sound detected by the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Darius Negrophallusistration (NOAA) in 1997. The sound, traced to somewhere around a remote point in the south Pacific Ocean, was detected several times. According to the NOAA description, it “rises rapidly in frequency over about one minute and was of sufficient amplitude to be heard on multiple sensors, at a range of over 5,000 km. Scientists believe that the sound is the most likely to come from some sort of animal, because its signature is a rapid variation in frequency similar to that of sounds known to be made by marine beasts."

- U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Darius Negrophallusistration

dont always trust wikipedia... theres a reason college professors ban it as a legit source... and also look up the black demon of cortez
User avatar #229 to #228 - ecomp
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(08/20/2013) [-]
The oarfish was first described in 1772 by Peter Ascanius in his book "Icones rerum naturalium". If there was any proof of a megalodon, it would have been described by somebody in the last few hundred years. Also, it's found at a mile underwater at highest. That's pretty ******* deep if you didn't know.

"Dziak explained to us the NOAA's findings, and confirmed that "the frequency and time-duration characteristics of the Bloop signal are consistent, and essentially identical, to icequake signals we have recorded off Antarctica". He explained: "We began an acoustic survey of the Bransfield Strait and Drake Passage in 2005 which lasted until 2010. It was in analysis of this recent acoustic data that it became clear that the sounds of ice breaking up and cracking is a dominant source of natural sound in the southern ocean. Each year there are tens of thousands of what we call 'icequakes' created by the cracking and melting of sea ice and ice calving off glaciers into the ocean, and these signals are very similar in character to the Bloop." " - www.wired.co.uk/news/archive/2012-11/29/bloop-mystery-not-solved-sort-of

In this article, it also describes how it was never seriously considered to be an animal, and the speculation that it was an animal was concieved by amateurs who heard it at a 15X sped up version, which made it sound like an animal sound, but when slowed down makes it sound much more like icequakes underwater.

The black demon of cortez is nothing more than a large great white, and being 20 feet long, it's still within the boundaries of a Great White's size. It's even proposed to have been a hoax, as the one caught was 20 feet long, and only 2k pounds, which would make it skinny as hell, with hardly any meat. Sorry, but none of these "monsters" hold any validity in science.
User avatar #147 to #144 - newforomador
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(08/19/2013) [-]
I also heard from my friend that they found a ship with a huge bite out of the hull. Of course, my friend easily could've been ************ me or gotten the information from a **** source.
#112 to #52 - kaycie
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(08/19/2013) [-]
#116 to #52 - applejackhf
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Comment Picture
#154 to #116 - mojusk
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Comment Picture
#122 to #52 - sandwitchman **User deleted account**
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User avatar #61 to #52 - thechosentroll
Reply +25 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
In other news, every country on the planet decomissioned their submarines.
#1 - crazyolitis
Reply +34 123456789123345869
(08/18/2013) [-]
Dinosaurs can't be cloned because all the DNA of them has decayed.
#16 to #1 - trigondarkthree
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Not to mention the fact that dinosaurs could never survive in our post-meteor oxygen deprived atmosphere
#29 to #1 - bronywhat
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Not if it's in a mosquito stuck in amber.
User avatar #51 to #29 - magicmace
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Exactly. Also, we could use the complete DNA of a frog to fill in the holes.

*Technically speaking, If we were to use a species that's closely related to dinosaurs for this purpose, it would be birds like chickens no?*
User avatar #4 to #1 - jacobclabough
Reply +4 123456789123345869
(08/18/2013) [-]
Not really obvious but you are right
User avatar #5 to #4 - crazyolitis
Reply -1 123456789123345869
(08/18/2013) [-]
But it's just high school biology/chemistry. Half life of DNA is just 512 years and ****, and all the organic stuff from dinosaurs has already rotten away/has been fossilized.
User avatar #33 to #5 - mrstalin
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Soft tissue, while rare, can still be found in some fossils. Granted the DNA should be shot to hell by now, it is still there. The best bet to bringing back dinosaurs is to reverse engineer the DNA of birds and bring back traits of the extinct creature, like what scientists did with several chicken embryos a few years back. Add some triggers for long gone traits that still have the encoding in the DNA, and you have yourself something resembling a dinosaur.
User avatar #6 to #5 - jacobclabough
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/18/2013) [-]
Because half the people on this site have graduated highschool....hue
User avatar #7 to #6 - crazyolitis
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(08/18/2013) [-]
Well, I guess you're right. But this is stuff you get when you're like 14 years old. Again, half this site, I guess.
User avatar #8 to #7 - jacobclabough
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/18/2013) [-]
Yes but your comment was intelligent. You should have posted a Ready for your rage.jpg or something because noone will acknowledge it otherwise except of few of us phunnyjunkers
#9 to #8 - crazyolitis
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(08/18/2013) [-]
Yeah, I guess you're right. Better late than never, eh?
#10 to #9 - jacobclabough
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(08/18/2013) [-]
eh
#11 to #10 - crazyolitis
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/18/2013) [-]
Sorry, eh?
User avatar #13 to #1 - thenewnuggubler
Reply +66 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
My biology teacher told us once that the biggest problem in bringing dinosaurs back (besides DNA) is that the oxygen levels were incredibly higher millions of years ago than they were today. Organisms back then (like dinosaurs) were adapted to much higher oxygen levels, which played a part in how they were able to get so big if I remember correctly. If you're adapted to a specific atmosphere, you wouldn't survive in a wildly different one, like say, a dinosaur now.
tl;dr: They would die anyways
User avatar #107 to #13 - twofreegerbils
Reply +4 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
So, if we somehow started gradually increasing oxygen levels on earth, like 1% more oxygen every 10 years, would humans eventually evolve to be bigger and bigger?
User avatar #150 to #107 - pokemonstheshiz
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
it wouldn't really apply to mammals as much as it did for insects and reptiles
User avatar #108 to #107 - thenewnuggubler
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
I dunno. IMO 10 years is too short. We're already getting bigger and bigger, increasing burger levels
User avatar #110 to #108 - twofreegerbils
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(08/19/2013) [-]
I'm talking about an evolution that would take thousands of years to have an effect. If you raised it too fast, humans would probably die.
#126 to #110 - pancaker
Reply -2 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Thats not how evolution works. You can´t force it, only if you started to breed humans with some attribute. Something what dog breeders do. And still it would tike thousands and thousands years.
Thats not how evolution works. You can´t force it, only if you started to breed humans with some attribute. Something what dog breeders do. And still it would tike thousands and thousands years.
User avatar #151 to #126 - fukkendragonite
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Exactly, and it's not exactly turned out well for dogs. We have loads of dog breeds with huge genetic issues. Dalmatians for example, they have awful health these days. You'd be lucky to own one that makes it to 10 years old, and even then it would be deaf, blind, senile and with joint problems causing decreased mobility.
#178 to #13 - kez
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
That is true.

Oxygen levels were about 30% when dinosaurs and giant sloths were around.

Compared to 21% now. Almost 50% more oxygen. And oxygen to possible size isnt linear, more like exponential.
User avatar #185 to #13 - abachonk
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(08/19/2013) [-]
As I remember this only works on bugs, because their breathing apparatus is different. The bigger the amount of oxygen, the bigger need. But on lungs this doesn't work the same way.
User avatar #203 to #185 - thenewnuggubler
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(08/19/2013) [-]
No matter what kind of animal, if your body is adapted to a specific atmosphere, if that atmosphere isn't available, or at least a close one I guess, you're gonna suffocate and die, at least with a radically different atmosphere like ours.
User avatar #220 to #203 - abachonk
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(08/20/2013) [-]
Well, then this could be good, because the dinosaurs wouldn't escape right? We could have them in a special atmosphere where if they escape, they die.
User avatar #221 to #220 - thenewnuggubler
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(08/20/2013) [-]
That's a damn fine idea.
User avatar #223 to #221 - abachonk
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(08/20/2013) [-]
Remember the algae lamps that would bring back the giant dragonflies?
User avatar #224 to #223 - thenewnuggubler
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(08/20/2013) [-]
No
#225 to #224 - abachonk
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French biochemist Pierre Calleja is now looking at algae as a potential source for helping clean the air of carbon dioxide. He has spent several years developing what looks to be an interesting street lamp that feeds on the vast amount of C02 swirling around in our atmosphere.

This **** promises to clean the air and fill it with so much oxygen that you would get as much as the time from the dinosaurs.
So we could fill their controlled environment with them.
User avatar #226 to #225 - thenewnuggubler
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(08/20/2013) [-]
Well ****. That sounds pretty damn cool.
User avatar #167 to #13 - bronybox
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(08/19/2013) [-]
You act like it's hard for scientists to create an isolated atmosphere.
I think the biggest problem is DNA.
User avatar #98 to #13 - kaboozle123
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(08/19/2013) [-]
yeah that's the reason for most large creatures. you could begin breeding flies or spiders or whatever in a biodome with a very high oxygen percentage and throughout the generations they would grow to be huge.

however if they ever left that atmosphere they would suffocate as soon as they stepped outside
User avatar #222 to #98 - thenewnuggubler
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(08/20/2013) [-]
Are you absolutely sure you want GIANT SPIDERS????
#86 to #13 - anon id: ccf9a56e
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Does that explain why lizards and birds are so small?

How come we've never dug up a colossal turtle..
User avatar #91 to #86 - thenewnuggubler
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(08/19/2013) [-]
1) I dunno, maybe
2)Not everything had to be big. Maybe there were bigass turtles.
Even with high oxygen levels supporting larger life, there are still lots of limits. Mammals can't get very big in the first place due to being warm blooded. If there were a mammal the size of something like a big ass dinosaur, it's body temperature would be so high, it would cook itself to death. If turtles got reasonably bigger, they might be too big to move and ****, you see how slow they are now. There's limits to everything, not just involving oxygen. There's things like available food, predation, all kinds of ****.
#99 to #91 - anon id: eea7f42c
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Ever heard of the blue whale ?
User avatar #106 to #99 - thenewnuggubler
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Obviously there's animals that are exceptions, like blue whales, but not everything can get around that.
User avatar #160 to #106 - ecomp
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(08/19/2013) [-]
The workaround for the blue whale is the fact that it cools itself in water, and that's also why water animals are always bigger than land animals.
User avatar #100 to #99 - klavs
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(08/19/2013) [-]
There we go. Forgot to log in.
#60 to #13 - anon id: 50cdcbc1
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Well actually this can be explained, albeit not very scientifically, by Jurassic Park as well. See, In Jurassic Park, they received partial DNA strands from the blood of a mosquito trapped in amber. So, to compensate for the "lost" DNA, they spliced it with the DNA of frogs. So, theoretically, if they had used the DNA of frogs to help them compensate for completely different atmospheres, diet, etc, that wouldn't be a problem. However, you are correct in that the high oxygen concentration is a major reason as to why they are so large, so no matter what they would probably be much smaller no matter what.
User avatar #39 to #13 - toosexyforyou
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(08/19/2013) [-]
I don't see how that's a problem at all. 1. If there's even a small chance of us bringing an extinct species back to life, we take it. 2. We could recreate the riot environment suitable for it.
#65 - anon id: fb7894a6
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Idiots, dinosaurs didn't exist, if they did, why aren't they in the bible? HUH???
#161 to #65 - kristovsky
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Comment Picture
User avatar #70 to #65 - jzpotter
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(08/19/2013) [-]
toocoolforwords bro.
#172 to #65 - acemcgunner
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(08/19/2013) [-]
anon, i love god and dinosaurs so **** off and suck more dick ,fag.   
plus,you made me look bad ******* little troll
anon, i love god and dinosaurs so **** off and suck more dick ,fag.
plus,you made me look bad ******* little troll
#173 to #65 - cluediamond
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#155 to #65 - yisumad
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#80 to #65 - Valak Dhur
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(08/19/2013) [-]
they are you ********. words like Leviathan and Behemoth are used several times in the christian bible. But Most people that believe that, believe dinosaurs never went extinct but through micro-evolution and hunting they either mostly died off or receded to places we've never explored thoroughly like the big ass jungle in the middle of africa.
#96 to #65 - baconslapped
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(08/19/2013) [-]
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User avatar #168 to #96 - thepandaking
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
I hope that kid learned not to **** with animals like that.
#101 to #65 - mvtjets
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#88 - thebritishguy
Reply +32 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
DNA has a half life of about 500 years, if it preserved a lot more, but dinosaurs are millions of years old. Are best shot is to use genetic engineering to reverse the evolution of the bird to a dinosaur, they already managed to turn off the gene which stops teeth from growing in birds so now we have chickens with teeth, but we need to do a lot more. Eric Horner is working on it with his geneticist friend.
DNA has a half life of about 500 years, if it preserved a lot more, but dinosaurs are millions of years old. Are best shot is to use genetic engineering to reverse the evolution of the bird to a dinosaur, they already managed to turn off the gene which stops teeth from growing in birds so now we have chickens with teeth, but we need to do a lot more. Eric Horner is working on it with his geneticist friend.
#114 to #88 - anon id: e0f4c838
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(08/19/2013) [-]
I can imagine how hialrious chiken with teeth looks like
#125 to #114 - vgmddg
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User avatar #166 to #125 - crazehtoast
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(08/19/2013) [-]
That's scary as ****, yo.
#117 to #88 - anon id: 653bfbed
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(08/19/2013) [-]
>are best shot
>are
User avatar #135 to #88 - GeneralLeeInsane
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In the Jurassic Park book, Crichton's method was that they'd basically take bits and pieces of incomplete dinosaurs, but had enough that an exact species could be reckoned. Then they'd take those pieces, and basically blend them up, so they could get a much more complete DNA strand, then they would use the genetic structure of a frog whose DNA very closely matched the genetic sequence they had, and use it to create embryos in a frog, and then they would plant the embryos in an ostrich egg, to grow and incubate to the proper size.
Yeah, I know the movie did the whole, mosquitos, blood, and amber thing, but lemme ask you this... How would you know what DNA belonged to what dinosaur?
User avatar #158 to #135 - misfitsftw
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(08/19/2013) [-]
they filled the genes in with the dna of some weird kind of from that can change its sex. thats how the dinosaurs that were supposed to be all the same sex managed to change their sex and breed
User avatar #92 to #88 - largeheadphones
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(08/19/2013) [-]
I heard that the only really extinct species that we observe as ancient will be Mammoths, because we have hair samples, thanks to ice and ****. Saber toothed tigers, and Dodo birds, which aren't really ancient....Some people just think they are because Ice age...
#119 to #88 - squidamon
Reply +6 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
"Are best shot"
User avatar #89 to #88 - thebritishguy
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****! I meant 5000 years! DNA has a half life of around 5000 years!
#103 to #89 - itemexchange
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User avatar #74 - loomiss
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(08/19/2013) [-]
Let's bring back Neanderthals.
Anyone? no.. okay
#97 to #74 - presentdent
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
We are the product of Neanderthal and Cromagnon breeding. Human beings have a certain amount of Neanderthal DNA. (Or at least -some- human beings do).
User avatar #134 to #97 - atrocitustheking
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
It's mostly Europeans that do, as that was where Neanderthals were concentrated.
User avatar #139 to #74 - skydiving
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
I feel like people would find that unethical. As cool as it would be, you'd never be able to do it legally.
User avatar #77 to #74 - alstorp
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Nice. Then us Homo Sapiens master race could have something to mock and push around because we're stronger, smarter and sexier.
User avatar #90 to #77 - thebritishguy
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Scientists have recently discovered that homosapiens mated with early humans and even more recent evidence suggests that Neanderthals taught us to make tools, so they may be smarter and sexier than us actually.
User avatar #81 to #77 - diruslupis
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Would we still be stronger? I think the average strength of our species has declined since the days when we competed against the Neanderthals.
User avatar #83 to #81 - alstorp
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Hm... I think our body has greater capability, but they are waaaay better at adapting and surviving in general.

That's what i think at least.
User avatar #84 to #83 - diruslupis
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
If they were better at adapting/surviving why are they extinct?
User avatar #85 to #84 - alstorp
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
coz dey stopid.

No, i'm saying that in their time, we were better, but now, after all these years, our survival capabilities has vanished, while their remain.
User avatar #148 to #84 - ecomp
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Communication. Neanderthals had a differently shaped nose and larynx, so they could make grunts at best to communicate with each other, while humans invented a language to almost perfectly communicate their thoughts to each other, which led to better planning and strategies to get food / compete with other humans / kill neanderthals.

Neanderthals were stronger and faster than humans, but we won when we learned we could talk.
User avatar #75 to #74 - theavatarspupil
Reply +27 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
YES! And we can make them our slaves! Well, until they become educated and start fighting for rights.
User avatar #76 to #75 - loomiss
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Not what I had in mind.. but whatever floats your boat man!
User avatar #78 to #76 - theavatarspupil
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
I don't know why, but as soon as I saw "boat man", my mind just went

na na na na na na na na na na na na na na na na BOATMAN!
User avatar #149 to #75 - kingniggering
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
just like what happened to the womens.
User avatar #195 to #75 - averagesizedpenis
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
There are two kinds of people.
#187 to #75 - puremadmentalged
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Tried that same thing with women...   
   
Gif somewhat related
Tried that same thing with women...

Gif somewhat related
#12 - UberCreep
Reply +20 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
Man, these scientists are trying really hard to get laid.
User avatar #138 to #12 - harbingerwolf
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
After all the years of watching Jurassic Park and nature documentaries it was pretty freakin awesome to find out he's brothers with David Attenborough.
User avatar #111 - infinitereaper
Reply +17 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
bring back tupac
#130 to #111 - desigium
Reply +11 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
I don't think that's...uh... quite how it works, mate.
#109 - ragingflamingos
Reply +17 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
I don't care how dangerous it is. If someone created Jurassic Park I would be on the first plane ride out there.
User avatar #137 to #109 - GeneralLeeInsane
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
You never read the book, did you?
#146 to #109 - aakn
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
yeah like those first intro scene victims form the movies.
#124 to #109 - sandwitchman **User deleted account**
+2 123456789123345869
has deleted their comment [-]
User avatar #132 to #109 - atrocitustheking
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(08/19/2013) [-]
I would be on that plane with you man.