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Coasts 3D Dinopedia
The coastline is a unique ecosystem formed at the junction of land and water bodies, be it seas or oceans. The external appearance of coastal areas can be quite diverse: from rocky cliffs to pebbly, sandy, or clay beaches. This world, rich in a variety of animals and plants, develops in conditions of constant moist impact and must adapt to periodic flooding with salty sea water.

As in our time, the coasts of the Jurassic period were the habitat of many unique plants and animals. Plants were represented by trees, such as gymnosperms, for example, Glyptostroboxylon and Protocupressinoxylon, cycadeoids (bennettitales) such as Cycadeoidea, ginkgo and ferns. Various herbaceous forms also thrived, adapted to life on moist sandy and clay soils.

The lush foliage attracted some herbivorous dinosaurs, such as Europasaurus.

On the coast, you could meet a large number of pterosaurs. Many of these flying reptiles fed on fish, for example, Pterodactylus, Rhamphorhynchus, and Dimorphodon. Ot...