How aliens would rebuild animals based on their skulls and their real appearance

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500 million years ago, there were no bones. Over time, those plates evolved into the structural marvels that vertebrates possess today.

In truth, the skulls are quite sophisticated, and when examined, they look to be from fantastic and faraway creatures. And with that, they have already served us by providing inspiration for fantastic memes on the internet.

This time, people think how aliens might rebuild a species if skulls of cats, dogs, etc. were discovered. The fun findings are shown below, however keep in mind that a cat can be a tyrannosaurus in disguise.

H/T Bored Panda.

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Ashley Mason-Burns-Meerschaert, the Museum of Osteology’s educational director, has provided us with additional information regarding the bones.

Vertebrate fish have the most bones in their skulls—more than 100. They may resemble those of other species, yet there are differences. Some shrew and rodent species can only be recognized by dental changes observed under a microscope.

There may also be sexual dimorphism, in which the skulls of males and females of the same species differ.

Bones vary in response to their environment, diet, or injury.

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Details such as large eye beads suggest that the animal is nocturnal. Large canine teeth suggest that the animal is a carnivore. Flying animals require lightweight bones with room for air.

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A human skull contains 22 bones: 8 cranial and 14 facial. When a baby is born, the frontal bone is divided into two parts that merge as it grows.

However, an alligator’s skull contains 53 bones, which is not the most.

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