CUBE BUILDER for KIDS (HD) - Build a Dilophosaurus Dinosaur for Children - AApV

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Awesome Cube Building in Cube Builder for Kids Playlist

Cube Builder series of cartoon videos are dedicated to stimulating learning children´s creative imagination and be relaxing and simple at the same time with original music for children and absolutely non violent with lots of nice and bright colors.
Another issue of Cube Builder… With yet another 1080p Dinosaur video for kids, this one would most certainly eat you. Build a Dilohophosaurus from from cubes and Bricks for our little dinosaur zoo in new infinite Cube Builder series dedicated to Building things out of many cubes. It is something like building out of Lego or minecraft Bricks only with help of some 3d Animation magic. Enjoy this simple animated cartoon for kids and toddlers with some fun imaginative concepts learning !

About Dilophosaurus from Wikipedia

Dilophosaurus (/daɪˌloʊfəˈsɔːrəs, -foʊ-/[1] dy-loaf-o-sawr-əs) is a genus of theropod dinosaur. It contains a single known species, Dilophosaurus wetherilli, known from fossil remains found in the Kayenta formation of Arizona, USA. This rock formation has been dated to the early Jurassic Period (Sinemurian age), about 193 million years ago. Dilophosaurus was among the largest carnivores of its time (about 7 meters long) and had a pair of rounded crests on its skull.
Size comparison of two D. wetherilli specimens and a human
Dilophosaurus measured around 7 metres (23 ft) long and may have weighed 400 kilograms (880 lb).[2]
The teeth of Dilophosaurus are long, but have a fairly small base and expand basally.[3] Dilophosaurus had 12 maxillary teeth and as many as 18 dentary teeth; the teeth were smaller in the tip of the upper jaw. The second and third front teeth feature serrations, which are absent in the fourth.[4] Another skull feature was a notch behind the first row of teeth, giving Dilophosaurus an almost crocodile-like appearance, similar to the putatively piscivorous spinosaurid dinosaurs. This “notch” existed by virtue of a weak connection between the premaxillary and maxillary bones of the skull.[5] The braincase is well known in Dilophosaurus, and is significant in that it bears a feature of the top side wall that is absent in ceratosaurians.[4] Compared with ceratosaurians, the distal scapular expansion in D. wetherilli is uniquely rectangular.[4] The upper leg bone (femur) is longer than the lower leg

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