Which dinosaur is best known for its jellystone-shaped shell?
The dinosaurs that made the famous jellystone dinosaur shells were all herbivores, but one species made its shells more robust than its herbivorous cousins.
The name “Jellystone” was coined to refer to the thick, round stones, which were shaped like small stone balls.
It is the only known fossil that has a shell that resembles a jellystone.
The jellystone was thought to be used to trap poisonous or other gases and protect the young of the family.
Now researchers believe that this may have been a major reason why the creatures lived.
They think that the jellystone shell may have helped protect the eggs of the group by keeping them safe from the air and from predators.
The fossils were unearthed by scientists studying the dinosaur embryos of the same family, the Cretaceous-Paleogene (CPO), in South Africa.
The fossilised shells were found in the area of a cave where a number of dinosaurs had laid their eggs.
They belonged to a family called the Silurian Group, which includes the Tyrannosaurus Rex.
The eggs of these dinosaurs are the most common fossil evidence of dinosaur egg laying in the CPO, and were found near the base of a huge wall, about 20 metres (66 feet) above the ground.
They show that this group of dinosaurs laid their eggshells in a special place that was sheltered from the surrounding rocks.
This meant that the eggs were protected from the winds, which caused them to hatch and grow inside the shell.
Scientists were surprised to find the jellystones in this position, and they think that they may have acted as protection from the sun.
The shell was preserved by the water on which the dinosaur eggshell was laid.
The researchers say that the shell was found in an area where the dinosaurs eggs were laid, but the area was probably not that close to where the eggs laid.
It was only after a while that the eggshell became visible to the naked eye.
It also showed that the animals used the jelly stones to cover their nests.
The animals had been in a position to lay eggs in the sand and then climb the sand bank to find a suitable place to lay their eggs, so the eggs might have stayed close to the sand when the birds were away from the nest.
Scientists believe that the dinosaur eggs may have sheltered the young in this place because they would have had to protect them from the wind and predators while in the water.
A second group of jellystone shells, found in Australia, show that the dinosaurs were not the only herbivore group that lived in caves.
Another group of dinosaur eggs found in South Australia, the Early Jurassic, are much older than the CPPO.
They were found during a dig at a site that contains the bones of a large number of the dinosaurs that were extinct at the same time as the CPTZ.
They also show that dinosaurs lived in the same position in which the eggs are found in this region.
It means that the earliest dinosaurs that had shells that resemble jellystones may have lived in Australia and had a much older relative than the earliest herbivorists that lived around 100 million years ago.
The dinosaurs in the Siluria Group are known to have lived around 70 million years before the CPs, so it is not certain that the early herbivorians were the only group that made their shells out of jellystones.
However, the shells from the Siluryl Group, where the CPM and CPP are found, were the oldest and the earliest ones that have a shell resembling a jelly-shaped object.
This is consistent with the hypothesis that herbivory was important for protecting the young, and that this was probably a major factor in their extinction.