Dinosaur, the basic name given to a gathering of reptiles, frequently extremely enormous, that originally showed up about 245 million years prior (close to the start of the Middle Triassic Epoch) and flourished worldwide for almost 180 million years. Most vanished before the finish of the Cretaceous Period, around 66 million years back, yet numerous lines of proof currently demonstrate that one genealogy developed into flying creatures around 150 million years prior. 


The name dinosaur originates from the Greek words deinos (?horrible? or on the other hand ?frightfully incredible?) and sauros (?reptile? or on the other hand ?reptile?). The English anatomist Richard Owen proposed the formal term Dinosauria in 1842 to incorporate three mammoth wiped out creatures (Megalosaurus, Iguanodon, and Hylaeosaurus) spoken to by enormous fossilized bones that had been uncovered at a few areas in southern England during the early piece of the nineteenth century. Owen perceived that these reptiles were far unique in relation to other known reptiles of the present and the past for three reasons: they were enormous yet clearly earthbound, not at all like the sea-going ichthyosaurs and plesiosaurs that were at that point known; they had five vertebrae in their hips, while most realized reptiles have just two; and, as opposed to holding their appendages spread out to the side in the way of reptiles, dinosaurs held their appendages under the body in columnar design, similar to elephants and other huge warm blooded animals. 


Initially connected to only a bunch of inadequate examples, the classification Dinosauria now includes in excess of 800 nonexclusive names and in any event 1,000 species, with new names being added to the list each year as the consequence of logical investigations around the globe. Not these names are substantial taxa, be that as it may. A considerable number of them have been founded on fragmentary or inadequate material that may really have originated from at least two distinct dinosaurs. What's more, bones have in some cases been misidentified as dinosaurian when they are not from dinosaurs by any stretch of the imagination. In any case, dinosaurs are all around reported by plenteous fossil stays recouped from each mainland on Earth, and the quantity of known dinosaurian taxa is evaluated to be 10?25 percent of real past decent variety. 


The broad fossil record of genera and species is declaration that dinosaurs were various creatures, with generally shifting ways of life and adjustments. Their remaining parts are found in sedimentary shake layers (strata) dating to the Late Triassic Epoch (around 237 million to 201.3 million years back). The wealth of their fossilized bones is substantive confirmation that dinosaurs were the overwhelming type of earthly creature life during the Mesozoic Era (about 252.2 million to 66 million years back). All things considered, the realized remains speak to an exceptionally little division (most likely under 0.0001 percent) of all the individual dinosaurs that once lived.