Animatronic Dinosaur Suppliers
Real Factory! High-Quality Animatronic Dinosaur Suppliers From China
|Product name||High-Quality Animatronic Dinosaur|
|Usage||Theme park, amusement park, dinosaur park, restaurant, business activities, real estate opening ceremony, dinosaur museum, dinosaur playground, shopping malls, educational equipment, festival exhibition, museum exhibits , playground equipment, theme park, amusement park, city plaza, landscape decoration, etc.|
|Product Size||10M in length, Or Customized By Client(1 Meters – 40 Meters)|
|Product Color||Optional(customize all kinds of color schemes)|
|Technics||Metal steel frame, high quality sponge, sounds and electricity system.|
|Power||AC 110/220/380V, 50/60HZ|
|Durability||Waterproof, Snowproof, Sunproof.|
|Layers of silicon rubber keep the dinosaurs colorful all the time:1.Temperature: adapt to a temperature of -20° C to 40 ° C.
2.Weather: resist rain, sunspot, snow, storm, and other extreme weather.
|2.Mouth open and close synchronized with roaring sounds|
|3.Head up and down|
|4.Neck moving left to right|
|5.Neck moving up and down|
|5.Front arms moving|
|1.Eyeball moving and shining|
|2.Water and smoke spraying|
|3.Body moving up and down, left to right|
|7.Bending the body forward and backward|
|Sounds||1.Dinosaur Roaring and Breathing. 2.Custom other sounds.|
|Package||Bubble plastics/Wooden case /Air case/Depends on customers’ choice|
|Delivery Time||20-30 days or depend on order quantity.|
|Other Service||Exhibition Layout Design/Theme Park Design/Festival Decoration|
|After-sale Service||24 Months(After the warranty, we can provide life-long repair service)|
Protruding from under the bones is the limestone of the Cam Bench. Why does this layer stick out from the eroded bank? Ob-viously because it’s harder than the bone-bearing layer above it. But why is the lower layer harder? Because it’s a limestone—and limestone resists erosion in this dry Wyoming climate. But this is not an ordinary limestone. Most limestones form underwater, when lime (calcium carbonate) precipitates out of solution. This lime-stone is made up of little balls, from pinhead size to golfball size, packed together, jammed onto each other.
A closer look at these broken lime balls reveals that some have a tiny grain of sand at the core, others a few mud streaks. Such lime balls can form in gently agitated warm water—the action of the waves rocks small particles as they clothe themselves with layer after layer of lime. But these aqueous lime balls, called ooids (“oh-oyds”), are usually all of nearly one size, not at all like these in the Cam Bench, where pin-sized balls lie adjacent to others a hundred times bigger. Furthermore, ooids usually show internal layering, like an onion. These lime balls below the skeleton don’t. Instead, the Cam Bench lime balls look like the ones called kunkar that grow in well-drained soil today in tropical India. So the camara-saur could have died on dry land.