What animals would you like to see in JWE2? What is your wishlist?

Now knowing what the complete roster has, I feel free to suggest what dinos I would like to see. I'm going to make three list posts of Land, Air, and Marine dinos respectively with 10 for each. Not that none of the list segments aren't like "Top Ten" or something like that.

1. Callovosaurus (Jurassic, Europe): A small ornithopod that may have been more or less like the in-game Dryosaurus, only a bit smaller. It's a dinosaur that has its name listed in some additions to the original JP novel.

2. Shantungosaurus (Cretaceous. Asia): The biggest known hadrosaur in the world. It was found within the same formation as the in-game Sinoceratops, the first described ceratopsid from Asia.

3. Hypsilophodon (Cretaceous, Europe): A small ornithopod from the UK. It was a significant small dinosaur from the original JP novel.

4. Ichthyovenator (Cretaceous, Asia): A spinosaur theropod with an unusual sail shape, something no other known spinosaur spines feature.

5. Lambeosaurus (Cretaceous, North America): A large hadrosaur from Canada. There are two known validly described species, both with unique crest shapes. My favorite is the lambei species which is known to have a checkmark-like crest shape.

6. Diaboloceratops (North America): A ceratopsian dinosaur with a narrow skull, and horns that went upward on its frill and above the eyes that give its name, "devil-horned-face".

7. Segisaurus (Jurassic, North America): A small theropod dinosaur whose only known specimen is missing its head and neck, and may have been not fully matured to adulthood. It was listed on brochures/maps for the original Jurassic Park film, just like several other in-game theropods that didn't physically appear in it.

8. Plateosaurus (Triassic, Europe): A prosauropod that walked on two legs. The generalized posture for this dino was a long debate, until in recent decades or so when it was narrowed to full on bipedality.

9. Protoceratops (Cretaceous, Asia): A sheep sized ceratopsian from Mongolia. Both eggs and skeletons of this dinosaur have been found, one of the latters which was part of an amazing discovery of both it and a Velociraptor locked in combat.

10. Udanocertops (Cretaceous, Asia): A medium sized ceratopsian with a large skull and large lower jaw. It is also the largest known species of its type.
1. Thalassodromeus (Cretaceous, South America): A large-crested pterosaur from Brazil, and is the largest of its type. The exact shape of the crest is not entirely known as it is mostly incomplete, but its crest was bony that pointed backward.

2. Tupuxuara (Cretaceous, South America): A mid-sized pterosaur with two validly known species with crests that differ for each. It's in the same family as Thalassodromeus, but their crests were smaller.

3. Tupandactylus (Cretaceous, South America): A tapajarid pterosaur with currently two known species with different known crests each, and both were larger than Tapejara itself. They were once thought to be species of the latter as well. The crest shape of Tapejara is not actually known, and the one in-game is based on one Tupa species, or at least just one interpretation of it. Some personal reconstruction ideas for it are a more rounded crest if based on the imperator species, or a more slim but straight or forward curving if based on the navigans species.

4. Nyctosaurus (Cretaceous, North America): A fairly small pterosaur with at least one species with a "super" elongated antler-like crest.

5. Rhamphorhynchus (Jurassic, Europe & Africa): A small Jurassic pterosaur with a long tail, and a mouth full of sharp teeth. Many preserved specimens of this species have been recovered.

6. Pterodaustro (Cretaceous, South America): A small pterosaur with a rather unusual bill, where the lower jaw had teeth-like bristles. It may have been a "filter-feeder" of sorts.

7. Istiodactylus (Cretaceous, Europe): A medium sized pterosaur with a widen toothed-beak. Some theories say it was probably a scavenger type pterosaur. Because there are no known "crests" in the skeleton, it could add more variety of non-crested pterosaurs.

8. Zhejiangopterus (Cretaceous, Asia): A large pterosaur with a long skull discovered in what is now China. It is placed within the same family as the American Quetzalcoatlus, though not quite as large in comparison.

9. Cycnorhamphus (Jurassic, Europe): A small pterosaur with a beak that is very curved at the end.

10. Dsungaripterus (Cretaceous, Asia): A crested pterosaur with teeth that were likely suited for crushing hard foods.
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1. Nothosaurus (Triassic, Europe / Asia & Africa): A lizard-like reptile that was probably semi-aquatic with multiple known valid species.

2. Shastasaurus (Triassic, North America & Asia): An incredibly large ichthyosaur, with a relatively short snout. It's currently the biggest described ichthyosaur species, though there may be something bigger that's already been discovered a while ago...

3. Eurhinosaurus (Jurassic, Europe): An ichthyosaur species with a swordfish-like snout with small pointed teeth running along it.

4. Kronosaurus (Cretaceous, Australia and North America): A large pliosaur first discovered in Queensland, Australia. It is named after the Greek titan, Kronos.

5. Archelon (Cretaceous, North America): The biggest turtle ever described to science, which inhabited the inland sea of North America.

6. Dolichorhynchops (Cretaceous, North America): A small short-necked but long-headed plesiosaur from the inland sea.

7. Dakosaurus (Jurassic-Cretaceous, Europe and South America): A crocodile-like animal with powerful skulls. At one point, it was nicknamed "Godzilla" due to a skull description published in 2005.

8. Yaguarasaurus (Cretaceous, South America): A species of mosasaur that is sometimes reconstructed with more lizard-like limbs.

9. Albertonectes (Cretaceous, North America): The longest elamosaur species described, with the longest documented neck of any elasmosaur, discovered in what is now Canada.

10. Polycotylus (Cretaceous, North America): A plesiosaur from the same family as Dolichorhynchops. It is also the first species to provide irrefutable evidence of plesiosaurs giving birth to live young.
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Land animals:






Postosuchus/ kaprosuchus









Water animals:





giant orthocone




Flying animals:



My top 5 for each section:
  • Diabloceratops
  • Protoceratops
  • Plateosaurus
  • Segisaurus
  • Utahraptor

  • Hatzegopteryx
  • Anurognathus
  • Rhamphorhynchus
  • Thalassodromeus
  • Pterodactylus

  • Shastasaurus
  • Temnodontosaurus
  • Dakosaurus
  • Archelon
  • Carcharocles megalodon

The new Ankylosaur discovered in South America, Stegouros I feel it would be a cool and very unique dinosaur with its flat axe like tail club
My top 20 List of Creatures for future DLCs of JWE2
1. Temnodontosaurus
2. Ramphorhynchus
3. Torvosaurus
4. Plateosaurus
5. Hatzegopterix, Quetzalcoatlus , "Dracula" or Cryodrakon
6. Europasaurus
8. Dolichorhynchops
9. Globidens
10. Nothosaurus
11. Sarcosuchus
12. Deinsuchus
13. Archelon
14. Protoceratops
15. Gigantoraptor
16. Austroraptor
17. Australovenator
18. Psitacosaurus
19. Eudimorphodon
20. Argentinosaurus
20 Marine and Flying reptile idea options came into mind. Some of them being what I personally consider as "lesser known" in comparison to some of the flying and marine dinos both in-game and what I have previously suggested in other threads. Really, the reason for bringing these up here is because I thought maybe they might add some kind of variety in-game both popularity and visually wise, the latter especially for how Frontier has uniquely made ways to visually differentiate their dinos from one another.

1. Hydrotherosaurus: A relatively small elasmosaur.
2. Pliosaurus: A large pliosaur with plenty of described species, one of them being nicknamed "Predator X".
3. Muraenosaurus: A plesiosaur whose name means "Eel Lizard".
4. Prognathodon: A mid-sized mosasaur.
5. Platypterygius: A mid-sized ichthyosaur from the Cretaceous.
6. Peloneustes: A small, short-necked pliosaurid plesiosaur.
7. Clidastes: A small mosasaur.
8. Protostega: The second largest recorded sea turtle from the Cretaceous.
9. Styxosaurus: An elasmosaurid with two described species. One of them having a shorter skull than the other.
10. Luskhan: A small pliosaur with a very slender snout.

1. Chaoyangopterus: A small pterosaur from a family related to the larger azharchid pterosaurs.
2. Guidraco: A pterosaur with large sharp teeth at the front of its beak, and a small slightly forward facing crest.
3. Caulkicephalus: A pterosaur from the Isle of Wight with crests on the beak and the head.
4. Sinopterus: A small pterosaur with evidence of some form of herbivory.
5. Caupedactylus: A crested pterosaur whose beak tilts downwards at the tip.
6. Leptostomia: A small African pterosaur with a very long beak.
7. Caiuajara: A large-crested tapejarid pterosaur.
8. Harpactognathus: A short-crested pterosaur from the Morrison Formation.
9. Aerotitan: An azharchid pterosaur from Argentina.
10. Ikrandraco: A small pterosaur with a single crest at the bottom lower jaw tip, similar to a fictional alien creature from Avatar which it was named after.
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Honestly they did a great job, but before they add any more dinosaurs, I make a "plea" to the Frontier team: Please give us a real Pteranodon Longiceps, the classic and iconographic one, in which we all grew up, the one with the long crest behind the head and toothless beak.
In the first Jurassic World Evolution, I remember that at least the Pteranodon of JP3 came out as DLC, which would not be bad already, but just as the Pteranodon Geostembergia was very well made, why not create, with the same care, the famous Pteranodon Longiceps male ? (As wich that we can see in The Lost World movie)
I find it absurd to see new DLCs and so many dinosaurs, without this point being addressed and clarified.
Thank you.
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