Poll: Who wins?
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Tarbosaurus bataar
0%
0 0%
Spinosaurus aegyptiacus
100.00%
1 100.00%
Total 1 vote(s) 100%
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Tarbosaurus bataar v Spinosaurus aegyptiacus
#1
Tarbosaurus bataar
Tarbosaurus belongs in the subfamily Tyrannosaurinae within the family Tyrannosauridae, along with the earlier Daspletosaurus, the more recent Tyrannosaurus and possibly Alioramus. Animals in this subfamily are more closely related to Tyrannosaurus than to Albertosaurus and are known for their robust build with proportionally larger skulls and longer femurs than in the other subfamily, the Albertosaurinae. Although many specimens of this genus have been found, little definite data was confirmed on the dinosaur as of 1986, though it was presumed to share many characteristics with other tyrannosaurids. The close similarities have prompted some scientists to suggest a possible link between the North American and Eurasian continents at that time, perhaps in the form of a land bridge.As with most dinosaurs, Tarbosaurus size estimates have varied through recent years. It could have been 10 meters long, with a weight of 4 to 5 - 7 tons.

[Image: Tarbosaurus-1_28b8.jpg]
Spinosaurus aegyptiacus
Spinosaurus is a genus of theropod dinosaur which lived in what is now North Africa, from the lower Albian to lower Cenomanian stages of the Cretaceous period, about 112 to 97 million years ago. Spinosaurus may be the largest of all known carnivorous dinosaurs, even larger than Tyrannosaurus and Giganotosaurus. Estimates published in 2005 and 2007 suggest that it was 12.6 to 18 metres (41 to 59 ft) in length and 7 to 20.9 tonnes (7.7 to 23.0 short tons) in weight. The skull of Spinosaurus was long and narrow like that of a modern crocodilian. Spinosaurus is thought to have eaten fish; evidence suggests that it lived both on land and in water like a modern crocodilian. The distinctive spines of Spinosaurus, which were long extensions of the vertebrae, grew to at least 1.65 meters (5.4 ft) long and were likely to have had skin connecting them, forming a sail-like structure, although some authors have suggested that the spines were covered in fat and formed a hump. Multiple functions have been put forward for this structure, including thermoregulation and display. Dal Sasso et al. (2005) assumed that Spinosaurus and Suchomimus had the same body proportions in relation to their skull lengths, and thereby calculated that Spinosaurus was 16 to 18 meters (52 to 59 ft) in length and 7 to 9 tonnes (7.7 to 9.9 short tons) in weight. The Dal Sasso et al. estimates were criticized because the skull length estimate was uncertain, and (assuming that body mass increases as the cube of body length) scaling Suchomimus which was 11 meters (36 ft) long and 3.8 tonnes (4.2 short tons) in mass to the range of estimated lengths of Spinosaurus would produce an estimated body mass of 11.7 to 16.7 tonnes (12.9 to 18.4 short tons).

[Image: Art_Spinosaurus_c8082e51-f8fa-4e28-85b7-...1448949543]
[Image: wildcat10-CougarHuntingDeer.jpg]
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#2
The tarbosaurus bataar is like about two to three time lighter than the spinosaurus but still has more deadly jaws as well as a more compact built. I am a little undecided at the moment but I do think the tarbosaurus is going to be a deadly opponent.
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#3
How is Tarbo 2-3 times lighter when Spino is only 6900kg compared to a range of 4-6 tons for Taro? It would be a close match tho depends what weight we're giving Tarbo.
[-] The following 1 user Likes Bone Crusher's post:
  • Nyarlathotep42
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#4
(07-03-2019, 12:27 AM)Bone Crusher Wrote: How is Tarbo 2-3 times lighter when Spino is only 6900kg compared to a range of 4-6 tons for Taro? It would be a close match tho depends what weight we're giving Tarbo.

Agreed. Those old 17 or 20 tonne estimates came from the days everyone thought Spinosaurus was some 6m tall 18m long JP3 monster, well before the newer skeletal came out, and it’s smaller in volume than Rex, if still larger than Tarbosaurus. 

As for the actual fight, Tarbosaurus has the deadlier note but if it’s near water, Spinosaurus poses a serious risk as it can drag it in.
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  • Taipan
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#5
Well according to updated weights, the Tarbosaurus stands a much better chamce to win the fight.
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