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Dodo

Dodo

Dodos were flightless birds, famously known for becoming extinct in the 16th century, due to humans, dogs and rats.


FactsEdit

The dodo (Raphus cucullatus) was a flightless bird endemic to the Indian Ocean island of Mauritius. Related to pigeons and doves, it stood about a metre tall, weighing about 20 kilograms (44 lb), living on fruit and nesting on the ground. The dodo has been extinct since the mid-to-late 17th century. It is commonly used as the archetype of an extinct species because its extinction occurred during recorded human history, and was directly attributable to human activity. The adjective phrase "to be as dead as a dodo" means undoubtedly and unquestionably dead, whilst the phrase "to go the way of the dodo" means to become extinct or obsolete, to fall out of common usage or practice, or to become a thing of the past.

Genesis 7Edit

When genesis was used to bring back extinct species dodos quickly returned and roamed new zealand and some parts of south africa but there large numbers were reduced from 7,000,000 to 1,000 due to predators who hunted them.