How would a velociraptor react to a human really

How would a velociraptor react to a human really

Mike Stoklasa's Worst Fan Shirt $21.68

UFOs Are A Psyop Shirt $21.68

Mike Stoklasa's Worst Fan Shirt $21.68

  1. 9 months ago
    Anonymous

    They'd probably avoid us, since we're just so much bigger than them. Even a pack would probably be wary of attacking a person as long as there's other stuff available. Predator don't take risks unless necessary.

    • 9 months ago
      Anonymous

      It might try and eat a human, we're sort of the same shape as an ornithomimid or an oviraptorid so we wouldn't look too alien. We'd definitely smell strange to it since no mammal it lived around approached our size and shape.

      Velociraptor is a bird-like lizard roughly the size of a coyote. It'd most likely behave like a coyote, or a particularly brave turkey vulture - or a very small emu. It'd probably be roughly as dangerous as a coyote, that is to say generally avoiding things larger than itself (human beings) unless pressured by the threat of danger or hunger, but in the event of an attack, a human would likely be able to break the animal's bones with as much ease as large poultry - the six-foot turkey joke from Jurassic Park is accurate to the real animal, as long as you are willing to tangle with an ornery Canadian Goose.
      It would probably be as tame-able in a captive setting as any other wild animal like tigers and wolves and bears and cassowaries.

      They hunted animals as long as we are tall and pretty much as heavy as an overweight man. Dromeosaurs in general punched well above their weight class with the 150lb Deinonychus hunting the 1 ton Tenotosaurus.

      i like to think they were just flightless eagles that ran around

      There's a theory that Dromies are actually birds that they are secondarily terrestrial like the Terror Birds or Emus.

  2. 9 months ago
    Anonymous

    i like to think they were just flightless eagles that ran around

  3. 9 months ago
    Anonymous

    Why are there flight quills on a flightless animal

  4. 9 months ago
    Anonymous

    Velociraptor is a bird-like lizard roughly the size of a coyote. It'd most likely behave like a coyote, or a particularly brave turkey vulture - or a very small emu. It'd probably be roughly as dangerous as a coyote, that is to say generally avoiding things larger than itself (human beings) unless pressured by the threat of danger or hunger, but in the event of an attack, a human would likely be able to break the animal's bones with as much ease as large poultry - the six-foot turkey joke from Jurassic Park is accurate to the real animal, as long as you are willing to tangle with an ornery Canadian Goose.
    It would probably be as tame-able in a captive setting as any other wild animal like tigers and wolves and bears and cassowaries.

    • 9 months ago
      Anonymous

      >a human would likely be able to break the animal's bones with as much ease as large poultry
      Certainly, but even if they only weight 15/20kg, you should be prepared to be badly scratched and/or bitten.

      [...]
      Large birds like Cranes will consider humans as mates if excessively socialized. So will small birds like parrots and chickens.
      Especially if you don’t know where you shouldn’t pet a bird.

      Having a female captive velociraptor decide it’s pair bonded to you (and all the negative consequences associated) would absolutely be a real risk if they somehow were brought back to life.

      >all the negative consequences associated
      What are these horrible consequences?

      Why are there flight quills on a flightless animal

      They might help them jump higher and run faster

      • 9 months ago
        Anonymous

        The bite is not a great problem.Deinonychus at 80kg had the bite force of a 30kg wolf,so Velociraptor's would be even wimpier than your average dog.

        • 9 months ago
          Anonymous

          don't need as much force when all your teeth are tiny razors.

  5. 9 months ago
    Anonymous

    Well, aren't birds their closest living relatives? In which case the answer would probably be wary interest.
    In any case, I'm going to try to make friends with it.

  6. 9 months ago
    Anonymous

    Probably weary/curious depending on mood, if you're looking weak they may get opportunistic and get the bad idea to make a headline with both of your names on It, idk how it could react to being pet but I can't help but think of them as eagle with your pic rel, if they had feathers they'd surely like them "preened" with our fingers, if they're scales only they probably would like a good scratch like crocs and lizards do

  7. 9 months ago
    Anonymous

    Same as any modern predator. Might be afraid and cautious, may be territorial.

    • 9 months ago
      Anonymous

      Qurupeco, Odogaron, Deviljho, Velociprey, great Macao

  8. 9 months ago
    Anonymous

    Weary most likely. Since to them humans would seem like bigger, more dangerous animals

    • 9 months ago
      Anonymous

      What happens when you feed it and try to pet it

      • 9 months ago
        Anonymous

        It's friendly!

      • 9 months ago
        Anonymous

        It would most likely bite your hand

      • 9 months ago
        Anonymous

        it would probavly react like other solitary, small, carnivorous (or perhaps somewhat omnivorous) animald would: hesitation, fear, or curiosity if it's in a good mood. It would probably react well if you get it to trust you first, like a wild cat or a ferret or similar, perhaps more dumb.

      • 9 months ago
        Anonymous

        "Pet" it?

  9. 9 months ago
    Anonymous

    Friends!

  10. 9 months ago
    Anonymous

    they would see humans as potential mates

    • 9 months ago
      Anonymous

      Zoophile plz leave

      • 9 months ago
        Anonymous

        homie get that zoophilic shit out of here

        Large birds like Cranes will consider humans as mates if excessively socialized. So will small birds like parrots and chickens.
        Especially if you don’t know where you shouldn’t pet a bird.

        Having a female captive velociraptor decide it’s pair bonded to you (and all the negative consequences associated) would absolutely be a real risk if they somehow were brought back to life.

        • 9 months ago
          Anonymous

          wrong, its only due to being sexually imprinted at a young age.

          • 9 months ago
            Anonymous

            Maybe some species. I do know that Ostriches that live among their own species will deliberately seek out and do that moronic little mating dance for humans irregardless of their gender.
            Birds are so fricked to be honest.

    • 9 months ago
      Anonymous

      homie get that zoophilic shit out of here

    • 9 months ago
      Anonymous

      I know this is some coomer bullshit but it might not be far from the truth. Falconers and parrot owners have their birds recognize them as mates.

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *