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Pterosaur (Pterodactyl)

Where the pterosaurs eggs accepted as eggs?

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Pterosaurs did lay eggs to reproduce. Like modern lizards and crocodiles, pterosaurs laid soft shelled eggs.


Pterosaurs probably buried their eggs in the ground like lizards and crocodiles do today. Fossil evidence suggests that there was little to no parental care involved with hatchlings.



I'm not exactly sure, but I do know that a dinosaur called the Pterosaurs laid soft eggs.


Pterosaurs probably buried their leathery eggs in the ground, similar to crocodiles and lizards. When the eggs hatched, the young either survived off of a yolk sack or were fed by their parents for a few days until the youngsters' wings grew enough for them to fly and fend for themselves.


No. Pterosaurs are extinct and humans never met the dinosaurs/pterosaurs.


Pterosaurs were carnivorous.


Pterosaurs laid soft shelled eggs, like lizards and crocodiles do today. Also like lizards and crocodiles, they buried their eggs in the ground rather than building a nest.


Yes, pterosaurs were flying creatures.



Pterosaurs are fluffy active warm blooded flying animals from Archosaurs


Pterosaurs laid leathery eggs and didn't stay to incubate them. The young were born precocial, or capable of fending for themselves. Within days of birth they could fly, and would then be able to escape predators and hunt.


Pterosaurs were closely related to the dinosaurs. Because birds have descended from dinosaurs, the closest living relatives of pterosaurs are birds. All birds are equally related to pterosaurs.


All known pterosaurs were carnivores. There is no evidence that any pterosaurs ate any plants at all, and thus it is safe to say that at least most, if not all pterosaurs were hypercarnivorous.


Pterosaurs were not actually dinosaurs. Pterosaurs were flying reptiles that lived alongside dinosaurs between 210 and 65.5 million years ago.


Pterosaurs probably were not social, although they may have gathered during breeding season. Many of them had elaborate crests, which were probably meant to attract mates. When they laid eggs, they probably did not incubate them or protect them, and young pterosaurs had to fend for themselves right away. Fossil evidence suggests they would have been capable of flight within days of birth. Pterosaurs all seem to be carnivorous. Small pterosaurs would have eaten insects and small vertebrates, while large pterosaurs like Pteranodon and Geosternbergia ate fish. The largest known pterosaur, Quetzalcoatlus, however, did not live near a body of water that would provide enough fish to eat, so their diet is unknown.


Dinosaurs appeared a little bit before the first pterosaurs.


The only known reptiles to have evolved powered flight were pterosaurs. Thus, all pterosaurs were flying reptiles and all flying reptiles are pterosaurs.


Pterodactylus was a pterosaur, and pterosaurs were archosaurs. All pterosaurs died out 65.5 million years ago. Other types of archosaurs include crocodillians, the dinosaurs, and the birds, which evolved from dinosaurs. The pterosaurs were more closely related to the dinosaurs than they were to crocodillians, so the closest living relatives of pterosaurs are the birds. All birds are equally related to pterosaurs.


Like most pterosaurs, Pterodactylus probably didn't build nests. They buried their soft shelled eggs in sand, similar to modern crocodillians.


They are pterodactyls.


Yes. Dinosaurs and pterosaurs were both archosaurs, a branch that also include crocodilians.


No, all pterosaurs died out at the end on the Cretaceous period, 65 million years ago.


Yes, all known pterosaurs were carnivores. Depending on the species, pterosaurs would have preyed on insects, fish, or small land animals like lizards, amphibians, and primitive mammals.


The first pterosaurs appear in the fossil record around 210 million years ago. Because of gaps in the fossil record, paleontologists don't know what creatures were the ancestors of pterosaurs.



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