What Really Killed the Dinosaurs?

What Really Killed the Dinosaurs?

So you just clicked on this video, you saw
the title – you probably think you already know the answer to this question. But as it often turns out, the science is
more complicated than what we have been told. First, let’s take a look at the story we’ve
heard, and why we’re so sure that an asteroid impact was a big part of the dinosaurs not
existing anymore. [Intro] I’m not gonna lie to you. It was a really
bad day. Some time around 66 million years ago, a giant asteroid about the size of Manhattan
careened into Earth. It smashed into the ocean on the shores of what we now think of as the
Gulf of Mexico and caused lasting damage to the planet. The energy of the impact itself vaporized
every living thing within a day’s walk. Then huge chunks of the meteorite that had been
thrown up into the atmosphere started raining back down as molten glass. The ensuing cloud
of ash and dust that was vaulted into the atmosphere obscured the sun for decades, creating
a dim, cold climate plagued by acid rain and firestorms. Over the millennia that followed,
at least 50% of the species on Earth disappeared – 20% of the world’s species of sharks, rays,
and skates; nearly 60% of the plants; 98% of the warm-water corals; and of course, 100%
of the dinosaurs. For most of us, that collision has become
a kind of shorthand explanation for why the dinosaurs disappeared, and because we associate
asteroids with extinction, it’s a scenario that still scares us. But as our knowledge expands, we’ve come to
see that what killed the dinosaurs, like all of the other great extinctions that happened
before, was probably a lot more complex than just a big rock falling into the ocean. Because
it turns out, there was more than one disaster movie playing at the cineplex that was Earth
66 million years ago. It was such a calamity that it literally,
in geological terms, marked the end of an era. The dinosaur dominated period of life
that we knew as the Cretaceous Era was suddenly over. The new normal, marked by the rise of
mammals, would be called the Paleogene Era. The giant die-out that created this transition
is now known as the Cretaceous-Palogene Extinction Event, or the K-Pg for short. And like many
things in science, there’s not a whole lot of consensus about what caused the K-Pg, but
there are a few facts that everyone agrees on. First, about 66 million years ago, the climate
changed, a lot, all over the world. We can tell by changes in the types of marine fossils
from both before and after the event, along with differences in soil chemistry and other
evidence that the climate became much cooler really fast – by 7 degrees Celsius in some
places. The transition was so abrupt that the layer
of rock that separates the before picture from the after picture is easy to spot with
a well-trained eye. It’s known as the Cretaceous-Palogene Boundary, and the chemistry of this boundary
of rock is itself another weird clue, because it shows up all over the world in the same
way – a sudden appearance of a layer of clay that’s rich in iridium. Iridium is a metal,
and if you’ve never heard of it, that’s because it’s very rare on earth. We tend to find it
most often in meteorites and other celestial deposits. The last clue that everyone agrees on is simply
extinction itself – tons of living things just disappear from the fossil record. Tyrannosaurus
Rex, the biggest land predator at the time, Bennettitales, a group of tall plants with
thick armored trunks, and whole passel of reptiles that lived alongside the dinosaurs
and are still sometimes mistaken for them. Aquatic reptiles like mosasaurs and plesiosaurs,
and pterosaurs – those freaky flying reptiles – all of them, gone. So the reason that the Asteroid Impact Theory
is so compelling is that it explains pretty much all of those things. The theory first
came about because of that iridium. In 1980 geologist Walter Alvarez was studying clay
deposits in Italy that dated back about 65 million years and found that they contained
hundreds of times more iridium than normal, and the more of that stratum of the earth
that he sampled in different parts of the world, the more iridium he found. Since iridium is rare on earth but plentiful
in space-rocks, Alvarez and his father – Nobel prize winning physicist Luis Alvarez – hypothesized
that it was a sign of an enormous asteroid impact. Based on the amount of iridium they’d
found, they figured that the collision was caused by a giant metallic rock, about 10
kilometers across – big enough create an impact with the energy of 180,000,000 megatons of
TNT. Clearly, it was a game changer. Alvarez and son theorized that this collision must
have been what wiped out the dinosaurs. Soon, scientists stared finding other signs
of a colossal asteroid impact – like shocked quartz. At K-Pg sites around the world, the
quartz looked like it had been transformed – its crystals rearranged by tremendous pressure
that you’d never suspect to find on earth’s surface. Then they found tektites – big tear-dropped
shaped pieces of glass that form when rocks are thrown into the atmosphere by an impact
and then melt on re-entry. So all the signs pointed towards a huge, ugly collision. But there was one thing missing – a crater!
Scientists new about a lot of different impact craters around the world, but none of them
matched the magnitude of the one that the Alvarezes envisioned. Then researchers started
noticing that a lot of the evidence they were studying – the iridium, the quartz, the glass
– was all concentrated in North America, so they focused their search, using new technology,
like satellite imagery and scans that measure the density of rock beneath the surface, and
in 1991 they found what they were looking for – a giant crater just off the coast of
Mexico’s Yucatan Peninsula, about 180 kilometers across – about the size you’d expect a 10
kilometer asteroid to make, and marked by huge disruptions in the layers of rock at
about 66 million years ago. It was named after the nearby town of Chicxulub, and that is
how the biggest piece of the puzzle came together – the Asteroid Impact Theory, also known as
the Alvarez Hypothesis. So, like I said, this theory checks off a
lot of the boxes when it comes to the evidence we have. Explains the abundance of iridium in the rocks?
Check! Accounts for the drastic and sudden change
in climate? Check! Was capable of killing 50% of life on earth?
Double-Check! So the rest is history – by which I mean it
became accepted as historical fact, and it’s the quick and easy answer to the question
of what killed the dinosaurs. Now, you’re not going to find many scientists
who say that there was never any impact or that the theory is totally off-base, but there
are many who think that there were other factors at work and that the extinction might well
have started before, and the asteroid came to finish the job. It turns out, for instance, that the impact
occurred in the middle of the most severe volcanic activity Earth has ever seen. India
is home to one of the largest lava flows in the world, with volcanic rock covering an
area the size of France and, at some places, nearly two and half kilometers thick. These
formations are known as the Deccan Traps, and they were formed by a series of mind-blowingly
huge eruptions that scientists think began about 500,000 to a million years before the
Yucatan Impact, and kept going for hundreds of thousands of years afterward. Such violent, prolonged eruptions would have
had an unmistakable effect on the climate, sending ash and dust into the atmosphere,
obscuring sunlight, killing vegetation, and altering weather patterns around the world.
And, sure enough, fossils show changes in things like microscopic marine life that suggest
a steep dive in temperature before the impact by as much as five to eight degrees Celsius. Now the big-picture impacts of this kind of
climate change, whether it was caused by volcanoes or an asteroid, are probably pretty obvious,
but the thing is we’re not sure how exactly this led to the dinosaur wipe-out. For instance,
despite the fact that we think of dinosaurs as reptiles, they probably weren’t cold blooded,
but from what we can tell about their physiology, they weren’t warm blooded like modern birds
either. So they might have been somewhere in between, or different types of dinosaurs
could have had different types of metabolisms. In either case, they weren’t able to adapt
as well or as quickly to changing temperatures as mammals or other kinds of animals. Another problem dinosaurs likely suffered
was simply their own success. They were by far the largest animals on land, and lots
of fossil beds suggest that sometimes they lived in dense populations. So dinosaurs were
probably competing with each other for food, water, and territory by the time the curtain
started to fall. Throw in a tiny little variable, like a 7
degree change in temperature, and you can see how things would fall apart pretty quickly.
While some dinosaurs might have given in pretty quickly to the cold, the plant eaters may
have dwindled more slowly as huge swathes of plant life started to disappear, and then
without any herbivores to prey on, the meat eaters began to vanish. But that’s just one scenario; in addition
to volcanoes exploding and space rocks hurtling toward us, it also seems that the oceans were
disappearing, not because of changes in climate but because of changes in the plates of the
Earth’s crust. Again, about 65 million years ago, the usually dynamic rifts where plates
meet under the ocean floor began to stagnate. It’s like the plates just stopped moving,
and once they stopped, those rifts began to settle, sinking down into the earth’s mantle.
As the sea floor dropped, ocean levels dropped with them. This phenomenon, known as marine regression,
completely changed the map of the Earth. Inland seas, like the one that used to run through
the middle of North America disappeared, and more than 28 million square kilometers of
land suddenly became exposed in less than 100,000 years. Marine regressions don’t happen
often, but when they do, they are usually linked to extinction events because not only
do they remodel life on land, turning shorelines into planes and lakes into deserts, they also
wreck everything for aquatic life. Marine regressions cause big changes in ocean
depth and temperature and can create huge oxygen-poor dead zones. This is probably why
fossils show enormous die-offs in plankton, for instance, tens of thousands of years before
the Chicxulub impact. With these centers of the food web gone, it makes sense that other
saltwater creatures like sharks and rays and corals, and reptiles like mosasaurs and plesiosaurs,
would not be far behind. Again, it could have played out in a number
of ways, and in a way, it’s kind of fun to consider all the different scenarios. Like
if the Chicxulub impact never happened, the world would be a very different place1 We
might still have a world with pterosaurs and armored trees and me riding a triceratops
at the rodeo. I definitely wouldn’t do that, let’s be honest. I don’t even want to ride
a horse, a tame, docile, old horse, I’m like “Oww, no.” But if there were no asteroid, a lot of dinosaurs
and marine life would probably be gone anyway. In that case, the Chicxulub impact may have
just been the last nail in the coffin – something that turned an already really hard day into
one of the worst days in the history of the planet. The point is, we still don’t have one single
answer to what caused the K-Pg extinction event, though we generally talk about it like
we do. But the more clues we tease out of the ground, the better we’ll be able to understand
what can cause such a diverse group of animals that once ruled the earth to all but disappear. Thanks for watching this SciShow Infusion,
especially to our Subbable subscribers. To learn how you can support us in exploring
the world, just go to subbable.com/scishow. And as always, if you want to keep getting
smarter with us, just go to youtube.com/scishow and subscribe!

David Anderson

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100 thoughts on “What Really Killed the Dinosaurs?

  1. Tin Dinh says:

    You talk like a machine gun I don’t like the way you act

  2. Garrett Sattem says:

    reads title The ice age?

    (I am not sorry)

  3. Pinkie Love says:

    dude dinos are still here… birds are a type of dino

  4. Iain Fraser says:

    how does marine regression work?
    How come only the world oceans dropped as the crust sunk and settled in to the mantle, surely the land would have regressed also, after all it's all connected or where the different plates sinking at different time, so eater would drain off in to the new space created?

  5. Dimetrodon 22 says:

    Extreme volcanic activity and ocean regression is slowly killing everything off. One T-rex says to another "at least things can't get any worse, right?" Then the meteorite crashes, immediately vaporizing his face off.

  6. Times says:

    I did. I killed the dinosaurs.

  7. Matt Grimzy says:

    nobody knows what happened 65million years ago period

  8. Rockaholic Angel says:

    What really killed the dinos? The flood.

  9. FalKon2IV : says:


  10. S.W. BEST says:

    Radio killed them… 😎

  11. B Blessed says:

    Wasn't there a mass hurling behind the sun toward (ish) the earth 10years ago

  12. prince rana says:

    In dinasour time does human still used live

  13. TheDinosaur900 says:

    To quote Arnold Schwarzenegger,

    T H E I C E A G E

  14. DanroccAnimated says:

    Big Rock

  15. Robin Rhoden says:

    The flood and ice age killed them all off

  16. Pura Periculo says:

    Maybe we need another asteroid impact to reduce global warming

  17. Just Pe_T says:

    Bird's are dinosorers

  18. Priyanka Singh says:

    Were human still there when dinosaurs were alive?

  19. Holl E. H. says:

    If birds are directly descended from dinosaurs then not all of the dinosaurs were killed off by the asteroid.

  20. Riwaj Rokka says:

    Video looks like TV News reporting. Boring presentation.

  21. Markey Amkersingh says:

    Dis guy making dis thing sound like a joke yes 😡

  22. Zedant says:

    There were for sure other dinosaur of small size like bird,where did they go?

  23. Ernie Mauricio says:

    You look like you had a rough night. =)

  24. crazycatlady39 says:

    "We still don't have one single answer…" Why do people think we always need one answer? Why is it so impossible that it was simply one thing too many?

  25. crazycatlady39 says:

    So what killed the Dinosaurs? Well, what didn't, apparently.

  26. Hawo Ahmed says:

    ok this is how the dinosaures died a big giant rock hit them the rock was on fire the dinos were running even the rexy as t rex
    even slow ones

  27. Christian Colossus says:

    The dinosaurs died off because the liberal dinosaurs kept saying there were like 300 genders instead of just 2. Since dinosaurs had such small brains they all got really confused and didn't know how to reproduce anymore.

  28. thokim84 says:

    Dying before they were able to procreate killed off the dinosaurs.

  29. barry mcdougal says:


  30. barry mcdougal says:


  31. Moonshot YT says:

    Or the flood

  32. Top Notch says:

    What Really Killed the Dinosaurs?
    All the LIES.

  33. kenbunshoku haki says:

    How about Adan and Eve

  34. helen popova says:

    Astroid simple answer now leave

  35. Aaron B says:

    The problem with saying the earth is millions of years old is that there should have been hundreds of thousands of these asteroid impacts. Not just 1..which just so happened to eliminate all the dinosaurs and nothing else. Just sounds super silly. Almost as bad as Noah's ark. But I guess that's the best thing they could come up with so they had to run with it. There just is no way all dinosaurs could be wiped out but there still be other animals living as well.

  36. Keenan Dandridge says:

    Through quantum astrology i can say it was the divine creation but life was so dense back then so we perceive it very very slowly but to the divine we came here instantly bc there is no such thing as the past or future it all exists simultaneously….so the answer is this was all suppose to happen from us to be able to have beautiful places on earth. The safest animals would evolve. people wonder about paradise or hell well they are both on earth it just depends how you perceive it. So as a collective we knew when it was time to come to earth. The message is we’ve already made it as far as we can in the 3rd density and just need to align with whatever life we want bc beliefs create reality but the most important thing to know is that we are vast spiritual beings that put a piece of our energy in this physical dimension but have it spread out it millions of other dimensions. SHARE VERY IMPORTANT INFORMATION THESE OUR FACTS LOOK IT UP AND STOP BEING BLIND THE BIG BANG THEORY AND THE BELIEF OF CREATION ARE THE SAME THING!!!!!!!

  37. NotOrdinaryInGames says:

    Something something Velikovski.

  38. Sexyboi124 Uknowit says:

    Well how do we know all the dinosaurs are gone. Yay all land animals maybe dead, but what about the water dinosaurs. Think about it we still haven’t discovered about 89% of the ocean.🤔

  39. J. S says:

    Intriguing. Who knows what happened? Maybe the dinosaurs just died out.

  40. My High School Spanish Teacher says:

    Says "Asteroid the size of Manhattan"… Shows Asteroid the size of the Moon

  41. Arcsecant says:

    Not 100% of dinosaurs. Birds…

  42. teddytac253 says:

    God killed the dinosaurs. He needed someone to talk and listen to instead.

  43. avery trenholm says:

    I think the t Rex's ate all the dinosaurs and they didnt have any more food so they died but I know that's not true


    Dinosaurs are not entirely extinct. Birds are dinosaurs. They were not closely related but they are related

  45. Makenna AJ says:

    Veronica and JD

  46. Lauren Smith says:

    Yikes… I usually love SciShow and have watched most of their videos (still working through them) but this one i just couldn't finish. Hank's inflection and overacting on this one ruined it for me… maybe tone it down by just a notch? I hate being negative but dang this one was too much, I was already interested in this subject.

  47. Erick_ A says:


  48. I R Leet says:

    We killed the dinosaurs so we could populate the planet

  49. Merveil Meok says:

    “What REALLY happened to dinosaurs?” I could answer that question in a jiffy if you take away the word “Really”.

  50. The Ultimate T-rex says:

    1:17 it is not 100%, it is 90-99% because of birds

  51. Ben Baillie-Young says:

    Is the animal at 8:51 real if so what is it

  52. Michael Elbert says:

    I did!!! 😅😅😅

  53. shane hester says:

    sorry but ive heard this mediarite theory for years.ive never bought into that idea.what I do believe is a great flood of noah.

  54. benda the dancing demon says:

    Nope was a flood :p

  55. Nwo Shorty says:

    Can you imagine seeing a giant flying reptile

  56. Amanda LeBlanc says:

    Hold up… Just a thought, but convection in the earth's mantle both moves the tectonic plates and creates the earth's magnetic field which helps deflect solar winds. So, during a period in which that convection has slowed down enough to cause severe marine regression, wouldn't the earth's magnetic field have been significantly weaker? Might that have contributed to the extinction as well? Also, I know our magnetic field doesn't deflect large objects, but is there any research suggesting that it could influence the trajectory of large, metallic meteors?

  57. epicfrostyninja says:


  58. Urn A55 says:

    I’m was really curious how Dino’s died here’s the answer pew and good one


  59. Christopher Mendonca says:

    Noah's flood.

  60. Jean d'Arc says:

    Someone or something really had it in for the dinosaurs back then!

  61. Makenna AJ says:


  62. Whanos says:

    I have a few questions…
    1. How do we know if there even was dinosaurs? Becouse the fossils you see in museums are fake. Scientists say that "real dinosaur bones"are too rare to show in museums.

    2. How do we know what dinosaurs look like?

    3. How do we know what kind of noise dinosaurs do?

    4. How do we know how fast they can go, how much they weigh, what is the colour of them, what did they eat or how tall they were.

    5. How do we know anything about the extinction.

    6. I know many of you would say " Well they formed the animals." Well… They are not related to our evolution or development.

    I would be interested if someone could answer those questions above.

  63. Horse Sense says:

    Scientists just tell the public what governments and industry tell them to. They're the evilest people on the face of the earth. Big Bang, evolution, climate change etc etc are all silly theories that they peddle as truth. Horrible people.

  64. mrgecas says:

    Beerus killed them for being rude

  65. x says:

    Nerd glasses = instant authority

  66. Manuel Abreu says:

    The flood killed the dinosaurs .

  67. Jesse Reiter says:

    With out listening to this video the atmosphere became less dense and oxygen percentage was reduced to 2/3 of its original consideration. The largest dinosaurs died leaving smaller
    More efficient ones to take over
    In the oceans it drove the larger
    Water dinosaurs deeper. So they could still get the amount of
    Oxygen they needed.

  68. Merlyn Lauglaug says:

    What i wonder is how it extinct the dinasoars and not cave men

  69. Risa Ria Manx says:

    I don't know if I love or hate that shirt…

  70. DocDoesGaming says:

    This makes me sad

  71. clover the neighborhood emo says:

    jd and veronica killed them get it right smh

  72. Vincent Roche says:

    If 100% of dinosaurs died. How are birds here today. Were they already birds before the extinction?

  73. Ryan's & Kyle's FNAF World says:

    Fake. You could put anything on YouTube. If it's true than how did you know?

  74. Baby Xenof_ck says:

    But if the dinosaur was extinct by the meteor then they would be some dinosaur left on this earth right? if it was so big it would create a giant HOLE on the earth.

  75. Johnathan Hautz says:

    You guys should do a video on the Permian-Triassic extinction when 95% of all life on earth was wiped out.

  76. vilgirl732 says:

    So Fantasia had it right!

  77. mervviscious says:

    strangely enough, that was the same reaction that happened every time my ex (dead) mother-in-law came over…mi;;ions were killed, entire species wiped out… the sun would dim… huge tsunamis and happiness was sucked away into a dark pit of dispair…lemmings would die by the millions…

  78. James Gray says:

    Democrats killed the dinosaurs ..

  79. Bruce Gordon says:

    Flesh was found in the femur of a T-rex in March 2005, in the state of Montana.
    Millions and millions of years ago is nonsense.

  80. Keep it Real says:

    What Happened to the Dinosaurs?

    “PALAEONTOLOGY is the study of fossils, and fossils are the remains of life from past ages.” But as one paleontologist said, it is “a highly speculative and opinionated science.” This is evident regarding dinosaurs. Listing some speculations as to what happened to them, Princeton scientist G. L. Jepson stated:

    “Authors with varying competence have suggested that dinosaurs disappeared because the climate deteriorated . . . or that the diet did. . . . Other writers have put the blame on disease, parasites, . . . changes in the pressure or composition of the atmosphere, poison gases, volcanic dust, excessive oxygen from plants, meteorites, comets, gene pool drainage by little mammalian egg-​eaters, . . . cosmic radiation, shift of Earth’s rotational poles, floods, continental drift, . . . drainage of swamp and lake environments, sunspots.”​—The Riddle of the Dinosaur.

    It is apparent from such speculations that scientists are not able, with any certainty, to answer the question: What happened to the dinosaurs?

    Sudden Extinction Theory

    A more recent theory was put forth by a father-​and-​son team, Luis and Walter Alvarez. Walter Alvarez discovered, outside the town of Gubbio in central Italy, a curious thin, red layer of clay sandwiched between two limestone layers in the rock formation. The lower layer of limestone yielded an abundance of fossils. The top layer was almost devoid of fossils, leading the geologists to conclude that life suddenly disappeared and that the thin, red layer of clay had some connection with the extinction.

    Analysis revealed that the clay was rich in iridium (a metal), 30 times richer than the concentration normally found in rocks. They knew that such high concentrations of this rare element could come only from the earth’s core or from sources outside the earth. They concluded that the iridium was deposited by a huge asteroid that hit the earth, causing the sudden extinction of the dinosaurs.

    After the discovery of the iridium-​enriched clay at Gubbio, similar deposits were found in other parts of the world. Did this corroborate the asteroid hypothesis? Some scientists remain skeptical. But as the book The Riddle of the Dinosaur acknowledges, the Alvarez hypothesis added “fresh yeast to the study of extinction and evolution.” And paleontologist Stephen Jay Gould admits that it could diminish “the importance of competition between species.”

    Commenting on this new theory and the apparently sudden extinction of the dinosaurs, one science writer admits: “They could shake the foundations of evolutionary biology and call into question the current concept of natural selection.”

    University of Arizona scientist David Jablonski concludes that ‘for many plants and animals, extinction was abrupt and somehow special. Mass extinctions are not merely the cumulative effects of gradual dyings. Something unusual happened.’ Their arrival was also abrupt. Scientific American observes: “The sudden appearance of both suborders of the pterosaurs without any obvious antecedents is fairly typical of the fossil record.” That is also the case with dinosaurs. Their relatively sudden appearance and disappearance contradicts the commonly accepted view of slow evolution.

    The Dating of Dinosaurs

    Dinosaur bones are regularly found in lower earth layers than are human bones, leading many to conclude that they belong to an earlier time period. Geologists call this time the Mesozoic period and subdivide it into the Cretaceous, Jurassic, and Triassic periods. The time frames used for these periods are on the order of tens of millions of years. But has this been established with any certainty?

    One method being used to measure the age of fossils is called radiocarbon dating. This dating system measures the rate of decay of radioactive carbon from the point of death of the organism. “Once an organism dies, it no longer absorbs new carbon dioxide from its environment, and the proportion of the isotope falls off over time as it undergoes radioactive decay,” states Science and Technology Illustrated.

    However, there are severe problems with the system. First, when the fossil is considered to be about 50,000 years old, its level of radioactivity has fallen so low that it can be detected only with great difficulty. Second, even in more recent specimens, this level has fallen so low that it is still extremely difficult to measure accurately. Third, scientists can measure the present-​day rate of radioactive carbon formation but have no way of measuring carbon concentrations in the distant past.

    So whether they use the radiocarbon method for dating fossils or other methods, such as employing radioactive potassium, uranium, or thorium, for dating rocks, scientists are unable to establish the original levels of those elements through ages of time. Thus, professor of metallurgy Melvin A. Cook observes: “One may only guess these concentrations [of radioactive materials], and the age results thus obtained can be no better than this guess.” That would especially be so when we consider that the Flood of Noah’s day over 4,300 years ago brought enormous changes in the atmosphere and on earth.

    Dartmouth College geologists Charles Officer and Charles Drake further add doubt to the accuracy of radioactive dating. They state: “We conclude that iridium and other associated elements were not deposited instantaneously . . . but rather that there was an intense and variable influx of these constituents during a relatively short geologic time interval on the order of 10,000 to 100,000 years.” They argue that the breakup and movement of the continents disrupted the entire globe, causing volcanic eruptions, blocking sunlight and fouling the atmosphere. Certainly, such disruptive events could change radioactivity levels, thus distorting results from modern-​day radioactive clocks.

    The Genesis Account and Dinosaurs

    While the radioactive dating method is innovative, it is still based on speculation and assumption. In contrast, the Bible account in the first chapter of Genesis simply states the general order of creation. It allows for possibly thousands of millions of years for the formation of the earth and many millenniums in six creative eras, or “days,” to prepare the earth for human habitation.

    Some dinosaurs (and pterosaurs) may indeed have been created in the fifth era listed in Genesis, when the Bible says that God made “flying creatures” and “great sea monsters.” Perhaps other types of dinosaurs were created in the sixth epoch. The vast array of dinosaurs with their huge appetites would have been appropriate considering the abundant vegetation that evidently existed in their time.​—Genesis 1:20-24.

    When the dinosaurs had fulfilled their purpose, God ended their life. But the Bible is silent on how he did that or when. We can be sure that dinosaurs were created by Jehovah for a purpose, even if we do not fully understand that purpose at this time. They were no mistake, no product of evolution. That they suddenly appear in the fossil record unconnected to any fossil ancestors, and also disappear without leaving connecting fossil links, is evidence against the view that such animals gradually evolved over millions of years of time. Thus, the fossil record does not support the evolution theory. Instead, it harmonizes with the Bible’s view of creative acts of God.

    [Blurb on page 10]

    The fossil record of the dinosaurs supports not evolution but creation

  81. billy biker says:

    They all quit eating plant's and went to fast food got obese wouldn't work and died out aaahhhh the American dream

  82. Edward Daw says:

    i love this voice tho

  83. Edward Daw says:

    thanos snapped the world

  84. Astoflo The sucker says:

    So… land before times post apocalypse waste land setting is actually pretty accurate

  85. Soarplex PH says:

    in don’t wanna kill all dinosaurs and all peoples let’s pray and moon and sun will protects us

  86. oiuy00010_Gacha says:

    I think that tamu massif erupted since well it was formed during the jurassic period and it is like 300 miles big It just found a way underwater. my friend thinks a big rock was blocking it and when tamu erupted the rock went flying and hit some part of the earth

  87. Paul Guider says:

    Only a human would talk about "ruling the earth."

  88. Owen Howling Reacts says:

    This is the stupidest thing I've ever heard! A meteorite the size of manhattan, don't make me laugh, how stupid can you be!? Go and search up a map of manhattan and see the size of it against the rest of earth, you moron

  89. Kayla Green says:

    Dinosaurs died thousands * of years ago not millions …

  90. El Capitán says:

    Does anyone else think he appears a little drunk in these older videos?

  91. Jadhav Chandh says:

    I can't understand

  92. Marcus Adams says:


  93. Charles Long says:

    The dinosaurs evolved into the Reptilians, dug caves underground and live there to this day.

  94. GD LDRhaze says:

    it was 100000000000000000000 blocks of TnT, god dam herobrine

  95. GD LDRhaze says:

    0:03 – 0:05
    hand spasms

  96. Patty Sisler says:

    The flood killed most of the dinosaurs, and the ones that were on the ark lived with humans for a long time before they were hunted to extinction or couldn't keep up with the faster breeding of mammals and whent extinct, just like a lot of animals do today. Read the book of Job in the bible, it talks about dinosaurs, at least two.

  97. Picasso Dali says:

    P how did the dinosaur die

  98. MadelineTopper says:


  99. Xxh0mEr0xX says:

    He was so young..

  100. Desert Duck says:

    Lets be real here, we all know it was the Brain Spawn. At least we can sleep comfortably knowing they'll be destroyed in 3003 just before they learn everything.

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