When Dize Does Matter – Bestiarum Vocabulum: Last Of The Earth’s Giants – Design You Trust — Design Daily Since 2007

When Dize Does Matter – Bestiarum Vocabulum: Last Of The Earth’s Giants

Patrick Aryee is a biologist. After studying Cancer Biology at the University of Bristol, Patrick decided to pursue a career in wildlife filmmaking and was an integral crew member for a number of BBC productions. Now, Patrick Aryee’s gets up close and personal with some of the world’s biggest creatures in his new three-part series. Episode one airs on Sky1, Wednesday 13 June, 9pm.

The Amphimachairodus, an early member of the cat family, was 1.3m in length and weighed an estimated 490kg. (Photo by Sky TV/The Guardian)

h/t: theguardian

The ice age giant ground sloth (Megatherium) stood a colossal 5.5m high. Meanwhile the Glyptodon is a prehistoric relative of the modern armadillo – albeit one the size of a VW Beetle. While the terror bird from the Cenozoic era was a truly terrifying 3m high. (Photo by Sky TV/The Guardian)

This giant snake, Titanoboa, lived around 58 to 60 million years ago. (Photo by Sky TV/The Guardian)

The Gigantopithecus Blacki, a giant ape from nine million years ago, was 3m tall. (Photo by Sky TV/The Guardian)

Canis Dirus translates to “fearsome dog” and the creature is also known as a “dire wolf”. It lived in the Late Pleistocene and Early Holocene epochs. (Photo by Sky TV/The Guardian)

This prehistoric sperm whale was 16m long from nose to tail. (Photo by Sky TV/The Guardian)

The D einotherium, a prehistoric relative of the elephant, was 4.1m high. (Photo by Sky TV/The Guardian)

This Megalodon (big tooth) lived between 23 and 2.6m years ago. It is an early relative of the great white shark and palaeontologists believe it was a staggering 20m in length. (Photo by Sky TV/The Guardian)

The A mphimachairodus giganeus and the D inocrcuta gigantea where both 1.3m high with truly fearsome teeth and powerful jaws. (Photo by Sky TV/The Guardian)

This enormous prehistoric relative of the brown bear, Arctotherium angustidens, was the height of a grown man when walking on all four paws. (Photo by Sky TV/The Guardian)

Fossil records indicate that this early lizard, Megalina prisca, was a whopping seven metres in length. (Photo by Sky TV/The Guardian)

[Fancy_Facebook_Comments_Pro width="990"]
If you want more awesome content, subscribe to 'Design You Trust Facebook page. You won't be disappointed.

More Inspiring Stories

The Algonquin Hotel In NYC Has A Kitty Concierge Named Matilda
Cats Wearing Hats Made By his Owner From Their Own Hair
Bear Smells Brownies — And Does Whatever It Takes To Get Some
Buttons and Kitty - Two Baby-Friends
2020 Dog Shaming Calendar Is Here!
Wonderfully Interpretive Paper Collages Depicting Popular Cats And Dogs Of Instagram
Pet Photographer Photographer Fell In Love With Foxes After Taking Their Photos In Her Studio
Artist Imagines The Secret Life Of Wild Animals When No One‘s Watching
Frog Freezes Solid while Searching for a Mate on Icy Norwegian Lake
Deep Sea ‘Aliens’ That Live In Twilight Zone Below The Ocean Captured In Incredible Pictures
Humorous Instagram Account Doodles Adorable Tiny Pug Into Cute Characters
Stunning Vintage Photos Of Pets Wearing Gas Masks During The World War I
Hilarious Photos Of Jumping Cats By Photographer Daniel Gebhart de Koekkoek
Cardboard Cat Forts: The Ultimate DIY Project for Feline Fun
Valais Blacknose Sheep Always Look Like They’re Posing For A Metal Album Cover
These Pics Are Composed Of As Many Pixels As There Are Animals Still Alive In These Species
Three Little Liligers Cavort at Russian Zoo
Artist Martin Bullock Creates Funny Animal Mashups With Photoshop
How an Island Full of Landmines Led to a Thriving Penguin Population
Fashion Blogger Shows Off Adoptable Animals
Realistic Animal Socks Will Make You Look Like You Have Animal Paws
Roaring with Joy
Nobody Has Ever Made A Map Like This Before: Every River Worldwide And Its Ocean Destination
Designed By Nature: Russian Fisherman Posts Terrifying Creatures Of The Deep Sea Again, And People Want Him To Stop