Dino Gangs: Cutting Edge Research
CT scanning will allow professor Philip J. Currie to delve into the head of a T-Rex skull.
Most Watched in Dinosaurs
When Dinosaurs Roamed America: Tyrannosaurus
On the Discovery Channel series, "When Dinosaurs Roamed America," scientists explain what we have learned about the deadly Tyrannosaurus rex. Known for its speed, size and strength, this predator was the most feared dinosaur to roam the land.
Dinosaur Planet: A Dinosaur Pompeii
A finding reveals a Velociraptor and Protoceratops frozen in mortal embrace. Paleontologist Scott Sampson explains this finding on Discovery Channel's "Dinosaur Planet."
Clash of the Dinosaurs: Mating Season
It's springtime in the Late Cretaceous Period of Montana and dinosaur love is in the air, but as always it's only the fittest who will pass on their genes.
Dinosaur Planet: Baby Saltasaurus Migrates
A living convoy of thousands of saltasaurus hatchlings heads for the hills. Watch as the herd encounters dangerous predators lurking in the trees on Discovery Channel's "Dinosaur Planet."
When Dinosaurs Roamed America: Syntarsus Hunters
On the Discovery Channel series "When Dinosaurs Roamed America," we learn about the Syntarsus. Although small in stature, these 10 foot dinosaurs hunted in packs and were deadly to larger dinosaurs.
Recent Videos in Dinosaurs
Dino Gangs: Dino Defense
Even the T-Rex had defense mechanisms to survive. Check out these defense mechanisms used by dinosaurs millions of years ago.
Dino Gangs: T-Rex Graveyard
68 T-Rex skeletons have been discovered in a remote corner of the world. Did these prehistoric creatures travel in packs?
Dinosaur Revolution: The New Dinosaurs
A revolution in science has transformed the dinosaur story, forcing us to see these remarkable animals as for more complex and successful than was previously believed.
Prehistoric: Bear Dog
The powerful carnivore Amphicyon gets its nickname from the combination of a bear's strength with the ferocious tenacity of a fighting dog.
Prehistoric: Coors Field Dino
The Denver area's most common dinosaur fossil is Triceratops, who walked the 66-million-year-old Cretaceous forests that once flourished where Coors Field now stands.