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Acrocanthosaurus atokensis.
I'm going to draw the whole Carcharodontosauridae family and this is the first one I completed. Others are on the way:)

Photoshop CS3
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Been doodling Spinosaurus again after the new findings came out.  The legs are a bit bigger than NatGeo’s version after what Scott Hartman came out with.  Also thought it would be neat if the sail sort of mimicked the look of river debris and dead branches so it could camouflage itself as such when trundling along through the water.


Fluffy Rex by arvalis 

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PhotoshopCS5: 4-5 hours
Spinosaurus Concept©RJ Palmer
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Gigatyrannus rex means "giant tyrant king". Something big is coming...



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Photoshop CS5: 5 hour
Gigatyrannus rex©Sarcastic Robot
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Dinosaurs!! Who doesn't love them? <3
Picture-references were used for the first two, last two are drawn with my figures as reference.
Except from the last one these are 1h to 2h speedpaints, last one took me 4h X_X

EDIT: Forgot to mention - Yes, they are Jurassic Park inspired!
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Karablosaurus means "horned golden-beaked lizard". Something big is coming...



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Photoshop CS5: 5 hour
Karablosaurus©Sarcastic Robot
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Chaetonychus means "strong-handed eagle claw". Something big is coming...



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Photoshop CS5: 5 hour
Chaetonychus©Sarcastic Robot
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Tyrannosaurus model for The Stomping Land project. Lowpoly game model and real-time rendering in Marmoset. 
Textured by Andrey Atuchin.

http://www.thestompingland.com/dinosaurs
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小暴龍龍奇遇記,沒有商業用途,只是當年同學建議我畫些幽默感題材而繪畫。
Photoshop CS3, 2007(2012 digital retouch)
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I don't always draw dinosaurs... But when I do, I draw MEGAPREDATORS. Despite Spinosaurus being the largest land predator discovered they may not have been the strongest, so I imagine their bodies were designed to make them appear even larger to intimidate other predators. Also to find mates I'm sure. That's my professional opinion, from professor Devon.

Actually I love dinosaurs. All of'em. Spinosaurus isn't even in my top 10 (I did it as a request), but she'll definitely do. It has inspired me to draw others.
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Fabio Pastori's painting favourite by Mike Fredericks(Prehistoric Times publisher:visit the website![link]

acrylic colours with very thin martin brushes
airbrush 4 background

Scientific classification
Kingdom: Animalia
Phylum: Chordata
Class: Sauropsida
Superorder: Dinosauria
Order: Saurischia
Suborder: Theropoda
(unranked): Tetanurae or Dilophosauridae
Genus: Cryolophosaurus
Hammer & Hickerson, 1994
Species
C. ellioti Hammer & Hickerson, 1994 (type)
Cryolophosaurus (pronounced /ˌkraɪoʊˌlɒfoʊˈsɔrəs/ or /kraɪˌɒləfəˈsɔrəs/, meaning "cold crest lizard") was a large theropod dinosaur, with a bizarre crest on its head that looked like a Spanish comb. Due to the resemblance of this feature to Elvis Presley's pompadour haircut from the 1950s, this dinosaur was at one point informally known as "Elvisaurus".
Cryolophosaurus was excavated from Antarctica's Early Jurassic Hanson Formation (former the upper Falla Formation) by paleontologist Dr. William Hammer in 1991. It is the first carnivorous dinosaur to be discovered in Antarctica and the first dinosaur of any kind from the continent to be officially named.[1] Dating from the Early Jurassic Period, it was originally described as the earliest known tetanuran, though subsequent studies have found that it is probably more closely related to the dilophosaurs.[2]
Cryolophosaurus was about 6 to 8 meters (20 to 26 feet) long, which is significantly smaller than the largest Allosaurus, which reached up to 12 meters (40 feet) in length.
A high, narrow skull was discovered, 65 centimeters (25 inches) long. The peculiar nasal crest runs just over the eyes, where it rises up perpendicular to the skull and fans out. It is furrowed, giving it a comb-like appearance. It is an extension of the skull bones, near the tear ducts, fused on either side to horns which rise from the eye sockets (orbital horns). While other theropods like the Monolophosaurus have crests, they usually run along the skull instead of across it.[3]
[edit]Classification

"Cryolophosaurus is also of significance because it represents the oldest known tetanuran from any continent — it is the only one from the Early Jurassic."
—William R. Hammer
Classification is difficult because the Cryolophosaurus has a mix of primitive and advanced characteristics. The leg bone (femur) has traits of early theropods, while the skull resembles much later species of the clade Tetanurae, like China's Sinraptor and Yangchuanosaurus. Originally, Hammer and colleagues suspected that Cryolophosaurus might be a ceratosaur or even an early abelisaur, with some traits convergent with those of more advanced tetanurans, but ultimately concluded that it was itself the earliest known member of the tetanuran group.[1] While a subsequent study by Hammer (along with Smith and Currie) again recovered Cryolophosaurus as a tetanuran, a later (2007) study by the same authors found that it was more closely related to Dilophosaurus and Dracovenator than to tetanurans.[3][2]
[link]
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