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Diplodocus is an unlockable dinosaur in Jurassic World: Evolution.
Diplodocus fossils are unlocked once the player builds their third expedition and fossil centers on Isla Tacano.
Base Stats (at 100% Genome)
- Dinosaur National Monument
- Garden Park
- Morrison Formation
- Alpine Pattern
- Tundra Pattern
- Steppe Pattern
- Arid Pattern
- Coastal Pattern
Release From Hatchery
- Cabot Finch: "Diplodocus. It's fun, right? Diplodocus. I mean the name, Diplodocus...it's fun to say."
- "Like many modern creatures, Diplodocus swallows stones into her gizzard to help break down her food for digestion."
- "Diplodocus was one of the first dinosaur skeletons ever to be discovered. Her name means "double beam" in reference to the double beamed chevron bones from her tail."
Diplodocus has 10 Gap ID slots to modify.
Bio (With Base Stats)
- Diplodocus was one of the longest sauropods that require large amounts of food from tall herbivore feeders.
- Like others of their kind they live in relatively small social groups and are comfortable within larger populations of different species.
- Unlike other sauropods, they require less forest, but do still require ample grassland.
|Ideal Population||0 - 24|
|Social Group||1 - 8|
|Health Recovery||0.16% / s|
|Comfort Recovery||0.70% / s|
|Medical Dart Resistance||234|
|Harmed By:||Paw Paw|
|Feeder Type||Tall Herbivore|
- As one of the longest known dinosaurs, Diplodocus is also one of the most recognizable. It follows the typical sauropod form of long neck and tail, with four sturdy legs. Its name means "double beam" in reference to its double-beamed chevron bones from the tail.
- It is believed that they swallowed stones into a gizzard to help break down their food for digestion. Although classically illustrated with a vertical pose, it is now accepted that they kept their necks low and straight in balance with their tails.
- Diplodocus remains are amongst the most common dinosaur finds in the Morrison Formation, with several species first discovered in 1878 onwards.
- The location of their fossil remains are in what was once a semi-arid environment with distinct wet and dry seasons. They lived alongside other large sauropods and large carnivores like Allosaurus and Ceratosaurus.
- There was an error on the InGen Database that listed the Diplodocus feeder type as Ground Herbivore, but has since been corrected.
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