In 2017, a team of paleontologists unveiled 21 different types of dinosaur tracks found along a 13-mile (21-kilometer) stretch of the Dampier Peninsula -- an area now being called Australia’s Jurassic Park. Among these dinosaur tracks, they found the largest footprint to date, a 5-foot, 9-inch (1.8-meter) impression found in an ancient rock formation along the western Australia coast. The footprint belonged to a sauropod, a massive plant-eating beast with a profile familiar to dinosaur aficionados. The most well-known sauropod is perhaps the Brontosaurus, a sturdy-bodied paleo-specimen with a long tail, long neck, and a small head, capable of munching the tops of trees.
Land of the dinosaurs, mate: