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  • Judging by the stuffed Smilodon toys you see in this picture below, could that possibly be a hint that are or were Smilodon living in Jurassic Park?

    JP Gift Shop 2

    Stuffed Smilodon toys (Top Left) in Gallimimus Gift Shop

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    • Nice find. I seriously doubt that means Smilodon was created for Jurassic Park. The Jurassic World gift shop has toys of Pachyrhinosaurus and there's no evidence that it was recreated.

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    • Collector1 wrote:
      Nice find. I seriously doubt that means Smilodon was created for Jurassic Park. The Jurassic World gift shop has toys of Pachyrhinosaurus and there's no evidence that it was recreated.

      Where are there Pachyrhinosaurus toys in the gift shop because I didn't spot any Pachyrhinosaurus toys in the Jurassic World movie?

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    • This image. It wasn't in the movie per say, it was actually on the website.

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    • Collector1 wrote:
      This image. It wasn't in the movie per say, it was actually on the website.

      Okay but still you never now I mean they had Pteranodon and Apatosaurus appear as toys and trinkets in the Gallimimus Gift Shop in the original film and yet the Pteranodon appeared on Isla Nublar in Jurassic Park: The Game and Jurassic World and Apatosaurus also appeared on Isla Nublar in Jurassic World. So what do you say about that?

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    • I actually had some of those stuffed toys as a kid. I can't remember the brand though. And weirdly I think a Smilodon would be cool. If Dino-Riders could have prehistoric mammals so can Jurassic Park. :D

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    • Kooshmeister wrote:
      I actually had some of those stuffed toys as a kid. I can't remember the brand though. And weirdly I think a Smilodon would be cool. If Dino-Riders could have prehistoric mammals so can Jurassic Park. :D

      And if Smilodon appeared in the Jurassic Park films what do you speculate it would look like or be portrayed?

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    • Y'know, like, um, a Smilodon. Not purple, obviously, but, eh, Smilodons are pretty self-explanatory, being saber-toothed cats and all.

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    • How many would want to see Smilodon in the next Jurassic Park film

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    • I would.

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    • I'd love to see them in the next movie.

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    • Same here. I'd say depending on the species (fatalis populator or gracilis) They'd have different personalities.

      Smilodon fatalis: Behave like Lions.

      Smilodon populator: Behaves like a Tiger

      Smilodon gracilis: Behaves like a Cheetah.

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    • there was a fan fic with terror birds and a saber tooth was mentiond. 

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    • ice age mabe?

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    • 163.150.51.22 wrote:
      ice age mabe?

      Uh... Yeah. How else would that take place? Smilodon couldn't survive in a true Jurassic climate

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    • Actually, yeah, Smilodon could live on Nublar's climate. Contrary to popular belief, Smilodon did not live on the cold ice age tundras, but rather the more warmer temperate and equatorial regions of North and South America, i.e. California and the the Grasslands of Plestiocene Brazil. Such areas were fairly warm, and Smilodon could totally live on Nublar.

      The real problem here is the island is freakin' tiny. 22 square miles is roughly the size of Manhattan(correct me if I'm wrong), there's no way a large population large animals could support themselves there for any given time.

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    • 98.150.196.253 wrote:
      Actually, yeah, Smilodon could live on Nublar's climate. Contrary to popular belief, Smilodon did not live on the cold ice age tundras, but rather the more warmer temperate and equatorial regions of North and South America, i.e. California and the the Grasslands of Plestiocene Brazil. Such areas were fairly warm, and Smilodon could totally live on Nublar.

      The real problem here is the island is freakin' tiny. 22 square miles is roughly the size of Manhattan(correct me if I'm wrong), there's no way a large population large animals could support themselves there for any given time.

      Interesting. I didn't know that.

      As for the problem of the size of the island, they aren't trying to support a large population. Even the biggest population, the Gallimimus, numbered about thirty animals. They aren't trying to support massive ecosystems or even breeding populations.

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    • 98.150.196.253 wrote:
      Actually, yeah, Smilodon could live on Nublar's climate. Contrary to popular belief, Smilodon did not live on the cold ice age tundras, but rather the more warmer temperate and equatorial regions of North and South America, i.e. California and the the Grasslands of Plestiocene Brazil. Such areas were fairly warm, and Smilodon could totally live on Nublar.

      The real problem here is the island is freakin' tiny. 22 square miles is roughly the size of Manhattan(correct me if I'm wrong), there's no way a large population large animals could support themselves there for any given time.

      Yeah he is right I mean did you see Walking with Beasts and Prehistoric Park they featured Smilodon living in a savannah-like environment

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    • Toonking1985 wrote:
      98.150.196.253 wrote:
      Actually, yeah, Smilodon could live on Nublar's climate. Contrary to popular belief, Smilodon did not live on the cold ice age tundras, but rather the more warmer temperate and equatorial regions of North and South America, i.e. California and the the Grasslands of Plestiocene Brazil. Such areas were fairly warm, and Smilodon could totally live on Nublar.

      The real problem here is the island is freakin' tiny. 22 square miles is roughly the size of Manhattan(correct me if I'm wrong), there's no way a large population large animals could support themselves there for any given time.

      Yeah he is right I mean did you see Walking with Beasts and Prehistoric Park they featured Smilodon living in a savannah-like environment

      Well, the Walking With series isn't always indicative of how things actually were in real life. They just happened to be correct in this instance.

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    • What I mean is, how could a large creatures like Rexy persist on Nublar for over a decade? Assuming the creatures weren't relocated to Sorna or something after the park's collapse (which may be possible, Site B apparently being active longer than site A) a full-grown T.rex would need to kill and eat a large amount of food to feed herself. Even if she had a slow metabolism and wouldn't need to eat after long periods of time, the population of creatures to eat would be A)very small, and B)probably wouldn't be breeding fast enough to restock the initial population, especially the large creatures with long gestation periods. This is just Rexy alone, discounting the other predators on the island that have larger population numbers and a higher metabolism, i.e. the Raptors, Herrerasaurs, Troodons, Dilophosaurs, and other species that were likely present in the park at the time.

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    • 98.150.196.253 wrote: What I mean is, how could a large creatures like Rexy persist on Nublar for over a decade? Assuming the creatures weren't relocated to Sorna or something after the park's collapse (which may be possible, Site B apparently being active longer than site A) a full-grown T.rex would need to kill and eat a large amount of food to feed herself. Even if she had a slow metabolism and wouldn't need to eat after long periods of time, the population of creatures to eat would be A)very small, and B)probably wouldn't be breeding fast enough to restock the initial population, especially the large creatures with long gestation periods. This is just Rexy alone, discounting the other predators on the island that have larger population numbers and a higher metabolism, i.e. the Raptors, Herrerasaurs, Troodons, Dilophosaurs, and other species that were likely present in the park at the time.

      First of all, the Costa Rican Napalm Bombing didn't occur, so she was still alive anyway. Second of all, Rexy managed to survive by feeding on the other dinosaurs that were still on the island at the time. And Finally, she's 25 years old, because she was born in the early 1990's. There you go.
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    • 98.150.196.253 wrote:
      Actually, yeah, Smilodon could live on Nublar's climate. Contrary to popular belief, Smilodon did not live on the cold ice age tundras, but rather the more warmer temperate and equatorial regions of North and South America, i.e. California and the the Grasslands of Plestiocene Brazil. Such areas were fairly warm, and Smilodon could totally live on Nublar.

      The real problem here is the island is freakin' tiny. 22 square miles is roughly the size of Manhattan(correct me if I'm wrong), there's no way a large population large animals could support themselves there for any given time.

      I know some Smilodons live in savannas, but others lived in areas where it got tons of ice. Before you say they couldn't, they lived in other places in America other than L.A., California.

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    • Animalman57 wrote:
      98.150.196.253 wrote:
      Actually, yeah, Smilodon could live on Nublar's climate. Contrary to popular belief, Smilodon did not live on the cold ice age tundras, but rather the more warmer temperate and equatorial regions of North and South America, i.e. California and the the Grasslands of Plestiocene Brazil. Such areas were fairly warm, and Smilodon could totally live on Nublar.

      The real problem here is the island is freakin' tiny. 22 square miles is roughly the size of Manhattan(correct me if I'm wrong), there's no way a large population large animals could support themselves there for any given time.

      I know some Smilodons live in savannas, but others lived in areas where it got tons of ice. Before you say they couldn't, they lived in other places in America other than L.A., California.

      And LA wasn't as tropical a million years ago as it is today (Although it was warm enough to have liquid tar, as Smilodon remains have been found in the La Brea tar pits. I believe that's why you were referencing LA?)

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