“Don’t you see the danger, John, inherent in what you’re doing here?” Chronicle Collectibles‘ officially-licensed statue is a 1:5 scale model of Rexy, the female T-Rex from Jurassic Park. It measures 8′ x 4′ x 4′ and weighs 150lb. Instead of meat, it eats money. $4500 to be exact.
If you build it, they will come. And probably get eaten. Jurassic World Evolution is a theme park simulation game based on the Jurassic Park franchise. Just like in the film, the game will allow you to create new types of dinosaurs. Coming to PC, Xbox One and PS4 in 2018.
Quietly observe this rare prehistoric beast in its native habitat, as it ambles along your dining table with a bottle of your favorite merlot on its back. TheBackPack’s Wine-o-Saurs is handmade from birch plywood, and is the perfect centerpiece for any oenophile-dinophile.
Dinosaurs seem to be getting into everything nowadays. Take, for instance this T-Rex as he shows off his freeride motosurf skills. We’re impressed he can control that thing with those tiny arms. It doesn’t hurt that it’s actually pro rider Mark Gomez beneath the dino skin.
YouTuber kaptainkristian praises the use of digital animation in Jurassic Park, one of the first movies to convincingly blend visual effects with live action. It found success not by relying solely on software, but by studying real animals and using physical puppets when necessary.
Who knew that they allowed prehistoric dinosaurs in the American Ninja Warrior competition? This T. Rex does a much better job making his way through the challenging course than we could, that’s for sure. Though we’d like to see him do it with realistic tiny arms.
ILM shares an effects breakdown reel from last summer’s popcorn blockbuster. By today’s standards, it’s a fairly typical, yet still impressive mix of CGI, rotoscoping, and matte work, but the way they did the kiddie rides and the mo-capped raptors is worth a chuckle.
Jockeying for the title of “Coolest Dad of the Year,” builder Izzy Swan took his drill-powered walking machine and turned it into a 10 foot-tall T.Rex for his son. Its legs, mouth, and tail move. We think it should be named “Mechasaurus Rex,” but it’s simply known as “Bob.”