Chungkingosaurus is an unlockable dinosaur in Jurassic World Evolution.
Chungkingosaurus fossils are unlocked once the player has building an expedition center and a fossil center on Isla Muerta.
Base Stats (at 100% Genome)
- Ziliujing Formation
- Tundra Pattern
- Savannah Pattern
- Rainforest Pattern
- Jungle Pattern
- Arid Pattern
Release From Hatchery
“I know this one... a herbivore called Chungkingosaurus. Can you guess where it was first found? Don't tell me scientists don't have a sense of humour.”
- - Cabot Finch
- "Chungkningosaurus is one of the smallest known Stegosaurs. The name means "Chongqing lizard", a reference to where the fossils were first discovered."
- "In spite of her small size, Chungkingosaurus can use her tail spikes to defend herself against much larger predators."
Chungkingosaurus has 9 Gap ID slots to modify.
Bio (With Base Genome)
- Like other stegosaurids, Chungkingosaurus eats from ground herbivore feeders. They are armored and possess spiked tail capable of inflicting damage to other dinosaurs.
- Chungkingosaurus prefers modest sized social groups. They will tolerate some other dinosaurs from other species, but don't like to feel overwhelmed.
- Chungkingosaurus requires a good sized territory with plenty of grassland, an a slightly smaller area of forest.
|Ideal Population||2 - 18|
|Social Group||2 - 12|
|Health Recovery||0.15% / s|
|Comfort Recovery||0.60% / s|
|Medical Dart Resistance||82|
|Secondary Preference||Paw Paw|
|Harmed By:||Rotten Wood|
|Feeder Type||Ground Herbivore|
- Chungkiingosaurus is on of the smallest known Stegosaurs. It was a herbivore that once roamed China. Its name means "Chongqing lizard".
- Like Stegosaurus, it possessed tail spikes to defend itself with. Its smaller size, smaller snout, and non-overlapping teeth differentiated it from Tuojiangosaurus which it closely resembled.
- Material for Chungkingosaurus was found from 1977 onwards in the Chunking Group of the Upper Shaximiao Formation.
- The varied dinosaur and other finds from the Upper Shaximiao Formation indicate a diverse environment. Crocodile and turtle fossils suggest plentiful water of an open nature.