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The film is also based on concepts from Michael Crichton's novel Jurassic Park (1990) and its sequel The Lost World (1995), and includes dialogue from the first novel. Isla Nublar's volcano is in the first novel, and the writers chose to incorporate it into the film's plot. Trevorrow compared the destruction of Isla Nublar to "the burning down of a church or a temple. I honestly think it's like killing off a character in a way, and if you're going to do that, as long as you approach it with the proper respect and acknowledgement that you understand how indelible and permanent what you're doing is, then hopefully people will have an emotional response but they won't hate you for it". The idea to include a "silent partner" for John Hammond was also inspired by the Jurassic Park novel. Although the character of Benjamin Lockwood was not featured in the novel, the book depicts the early years leading up to the cloning of dinosaurs. This made Trevorrow realize there would have been many people involved in such a project, convincing him that someone like Lockwood would be among those people.
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In a more critical assessment, Peter Travers of Rolling Stone said "...this sequel has the perfunctory vibe that comes from filmmakers who cynically believe the public will buy anything T. rex-related, no matter how shoddy the goods or warmed-over the plot". Senior Editor Matt Goldberg of Collider also criticized the screenplay stating that "the film is too lazy to even bother with the modest housekeeping of explaining its characters' motives". The Verge's Bryan Bishop was equally critical: "Like its predecessor, Fallen Kingdom is overstuffed with ethical conundrums, and not sophisticated enough to fully engage with them ... the movie's villains become such cartoony caricatures that it's impossible to take Fallen Kingdom's attempted philosophical musings seriously". Sam Machkovech of Ars Technica called the film a B movie consisting of "a sixth-grade sketchbook mash of dino-murder, cartoonish villains, and plot holes", while Travis M. Andrews of The Washington Post said the film makes dinosaurs boring.
The Dilophosaurus (dye-LA-fuh-SAWR-us), also shortened to Dilophosaur or even more so Dilo, is one of the dinosaurs in ARK: Survival Evolved. They were medium-sized theropod dinosaurs and aggressive, fast-moving predators that lived in North American jungles during the Jurassic period.
Dilophosaurus has a very small aggravation range, but if provoked, can produce deadly strikes in a very short time, as well as blinding you with a ranged poison that it will initially use before biting. Unlike other predators, the Dilophosaurus sometimes chooses to flee the player rather than attack. While they do not officially live in packs, they can often be found with 2-3 others. In spite of their fairly powerful arsenal, they have very low health and are easily taken down. Dilophosaurus do not attack many other species of dinosaurs, except for Parasaur, Pteranodon (which they usually can't catch), Dodo, Moschops, Lystrosaurus, and other creatures which are smaller than themselves, or will not hurt them if attacked. Otherwise, they will scavenge dinosaurs that have already been killed and consume the meat of the corpse. (There is a bug where Dilophosaur will attack tamed Argentavis, along with all other aggressive creatures.) The Dilophosaur is a highly adaptable animal seen in many environments, including beaches, plains, riverbanks, jungles, swamps, caves, and the Redwood Forest.
The dilos are found nearly everywhere, especially on beaches and in jungles. Their danger is to attack unconscious dinos that you're taming and lower their taming effectiveness, especially if you're taming small beach dinos like the Triceratops or a Parasaur.