The kick of the Parasaurolophus should be deadly to the small predators, and along with fighting hunting, hunting with chase is also important!

In the gameplay of Chaos Theory we see that the Parasaurolophus when surprised by the Velociraptors, he does not run away, but tries to defend himself, when we see the Parasaurolophus kicking velociraptor, the predator is thrown away but does not die, which is absurd. An adult Parasaurolophus weighs more than 4 tons, a well hit kick at an animal like Velociraptor is a deadly blow!

Herbivorous dinosaurs when hunted must also escape and be attacked while running, this gives more immersion and realism to the hunt! Hunting gets more dynamic and small carnivores can fail. This means that eventually by grabbing the back of a Parasaurolophus, a Velociraptor may fall while the herbivore runs, so the herbivore has a better chance of escaping the attack!

It is important to keep the herbivore fighting and defending itself (as seen in Chaos Theory Mode). So it would be a kind of fighter that would involve defending the prey. The addition of Pack hunting with chase would make hunting more dynamic and realistic! This would give predators more challenge in hunting, and greater chances for herbivores to survive an attack.
I'm with you. When a Lion get kicked by a Giraffe the lion will never stand up again.
The problem I see with running away prey while get hunt are still the clipping issues.

In fact, a giraffe’s kick can generate an impact of 2,000 Pounds-of-force Per Square-inch (PSI). That’s about the same as the strongest kick ever recorded from a horse and a lot more powerful than a kangaroo kick, which generates just 850 PSI.

Maybe they can bring this dino in the game?

Brontomerus—"thunder thighs"

The newly discovered dinosaur Brontomerus mcintoshi may have used its huge muscular thighs to kick predators and rivals

Brontomerus mcintoshi could deliver a kick nearly three times as powerful as that from similar-sized sauropods, a weapon that males may also have unleashed on each other when fighting over females in the early Cretaceous, researchers said.

"It may be that males lined up next to each other, side by side, and kicked the crap out of each other," said Mike Taylor, a palaeontologist and lead author on the study at University College London.

B. mcintoshi likely needed such extreme defenses to fight off "terrifying" predators such as Deinonychus and Utahraptor raptors that lived alongside the plant-eater about 110 million years ago in the early Cretaceous period, he said.


Could put them in the park to protect the other herbivores and watch for a kicking death match see who would win the raptor or the thunder Thighs!!!
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