Dinosaur lovers can get a new look at SUE the T. Rex for a few weeks at the Field Museum.
The museum will showcase a model of the famous fossil-but the model will show how SUE can look while alive, with dark eyes and brown skin.
T-Rex can’t play piano shirt, hoodie, tank top, sweater
Of course, the model also shows that SUE is devouring another dinosaur.
This model-the alias is “Fleshy “-Scientific precisely and is performed by the science and art experts, according to the Field Museum.
Fish meat will be exhibited in the field until Aug. 18 and then will be transferred to the exhibition entitled “SUE: The T. Rex Experience”.
SUE has long been among the most popular screens of Field and is known to be the largest, most complete T. rex screen found. The dinosaur also maintains an agile presence on Twitter.
SUE is 40 feet long and 13 feet tall. Dinosaurs have their own rooms at the Field Museum, where visitors can also experience SUE’s breath that may have a smell or how the skin might feel.
For two decades, Sue had attracted dinosaur lovers to the Field Museum so that they could glimpse the largest and most complete tyrant dinosaur skeleton ever discovered.
Now, people who go to the museum can go to a model of the same size as the real person about what Sue looks like while alive.
The exhibition “Sue in the Flesh” is 40 feet high, 14 foot tall which was announced at the Stanley Hall of the museum on Thursday. The size model really stands out with the image of a child Edmontosaurus in his mouth. Experts say that Edmontosaurus was probably a common part of the Tyrannosaurus Rex Diet.
“Sue in the Flesh” was created at Blue Rhino Studio in Minnesota and matched the exact dimensions and details of Sue’s skeleton, including scars and scratches. Bill Simpson, the head of the geological collection at the museum, said that right above the dinosaur’s left ankle is a scar led by the conjectural experts who caused a bone infection and was the result of Sue being bitten by a Triceratops or bite by the thorny tail of Ankylosaurus.
Still debating whether Sue’s skin is scaly or covered with fur, but Simpson said fossils have been lead-detection specialists to visualize the non-hairy dinosaurs.
Ben Miller, an exhibition developer at the Field Museum, said using 3D prints scaled Sue’s skeleton, “Sue in the Flesh” took almost a year to make. The pattern uses dense foam and fiberglass crusts to make the bone vivid.
Miller sees the structure as it is under construction, but seeing it incomplete form is a completely different way to experience Sue, he said.
Miller said: “How amazing is it to be. “Its calf is big with me.