Poll: Who wins?
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Dogo Argentinos (2)
3 60.00%
Deinonychus antirrhopus
2 40.00%
Total 5 vote(s) 100%
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Dogo Argentinos (2) v Deinonychus antirrhopus
Dogo Argentinos (2)
The Dogo Argentino (also known as the Argentine Dogo) is a large, white, muscular dog that was developed in Argentina primarily for the purpose of big-game hunting, including wild boar and puma; the breeder, Antonio Nores Martinez, also wanted a dog that would exhibit steadfast bravery and willingly protect its human companion to the death. The Dogo Argentino is a large white short-coated dog with a smooth muscular body that rarely has any markings (any type of marking or spot on the coat is considered a flaw). Height: From 23 ½ to 26 inches inches (females) or 24 to 27 inches (males), measured at the withers. Weight: From 80 to 100 pounds. The length of the body is just slightly longer than the height, but female dogs may be somewhat longer in body than male dogs. The length of the front leg (measured from point of elbow to the ground) is approximately equal to one-half of the dog's height at the withers. The head has a broad, slightly domed skull and the muzzle is slightly higher at the nose than the stop, when viewed in profile. The tail is set low, thick at the base and tapers to a point. It has been described as looking similar to an American Bulldog or a tall, solid white American Pit Bull Terrier.

[Image: dogo-cachorros-argentina-curiosidades.jpg]

Deinonychus antirrhopus
Based on the few fully mature specimens, Deinonychus could reach 3.4 metres (11.2 ft) in length, with a skull length of 410 mm (16.1 in), a hip height of 0.87 metres (2.9 ft) and a weight of 73 kg (161 lb), though there is a higher estimate of 100 kg (220 lb) Its skull was equipped with powerful jaws lined with around sixty curved, blade-like teeth. Studies of the skull have progressed a great deal over the decades. Ostrom reconstructed the partial, imperfectly preserved, skulls that he had as triangular, broad, and fairly similar to Allosaurus. Additional Deinonychus skull material and closely related species found with good 3D preservation show that the palate was more vaulted than Ostrom thought, making the snout far narrower, while the jugals flared broadly, giving greater stereoscopic vision. The skull of Deinonychus was different from that of Velociraptor, however, in that it had a more robust skull roof like that of Dromaeosaurus, and did not have the depressed nasals of Velociraptor. Both the skull and the lower jaw had fenestrae (skull openings) which reduced the weight of the skull. In Deinonychus, the antorbital fenestra, a skull opening between the eye and nostril, was particularly large.

[Image: G124%20Deinonychus_big.jpg]

(06-13-2019, 08:35 PM)OldGreenVulture Wrote: Deinonychus vs 2 dogo argentino
[Image: wildcat10-CougarHuntingDeer.jpg]
The deinonychus has more weapons but two dogos should be able to pull it off if they coorporate well (especially if they are both working dogos).
[Image: bzvulture_max-br_1.png]
Two dogo aren’t killing a 220lb Deinonychus. Even their combined weight doesn’t even match up.
There are many types of people in this world; None of them are as smart as they think they are.
This is a mismatch in favour of the deinonychus.
Would the close match, dogos are trained and cooperated well When in working in coalition. However deino has deadly weapons but unfortunately two long legs would be disadvantage against 2 muscular dogs.
[Image: t70ok8.jpg]
If big cats regularly kill hunting dogs than I don't see how a large raptor won't. Deinonychus takes this easily.
[Image: giphy.gif]

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