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Re: are these names now technically "taken" for dinos?
Thats it, if I stumble across some fossil dinosaur (or any big reptile fossil
for that matter), I'm going to call it Casesarsaurus/Caesarosaurus, not that I
go out looking for fossils, or in any area I know to be from the mesozoic.
The prefix "Caesar" seems to be pretty comparable to a "tyrano" prefix, and
almost equivalent to "rex" (as a Roman "Caesar" was very close to a Rex/King)
so I don't see why it couldn't be used, as it is Latin after all.
--- On Sat, 10/24/09, B tH <email@example.com> wrote:
> From: B tH <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> Subject: are these names now technically "taken" for dinos?
> To: email@example.com
> Date: Saturday, October 24, 2009, 3:21 PM
> Caesarsaurus. A small Caesar salad
> with croutons and Parmesan cheese. $4.29
> Chicken Caesarsaurus. a classic caesar salad with croutons,
> ... add a jurassic salad, caesarsaurus or cup of tomato
> basil soup for $2.99.
> The prehistoric theme extends to the menu, which features
> items with
> names such as Caesarsaurus (Caesar salad), Raptor Ribs
> (Asian BBQ ribs),
> Pterodactyl Wings (Buffalo chicken wings), Triassic
> (tri-colored cheese tortellini) and Gigantosaurus Burger
> (think really
> big hamburger!).
> Etc., etc.
> I was really hoping for maybe a big theropod to be named
> "Caesarsaurus" one day. :-))