This image provided by the Paleontological Research Institution/Cornell University shows drawings of Tyrannosaurus rex dinosaurs made by pre-college students in 2008. When researchers asked college students and children to draw the animal, most gave it an upright posture instead. Why? They'd soaked up the wrong idea from toys and other pop culture items, the researchers conclude. (AP Photo/Paleontological Research Institution/Cornell University)

Associated Press
This image provided by the Paleontological Research Institution/Cornell University shows drawings of Tyrannosaurus rex dinosaurs made by pre-college students in 2008. When researchers asked college students and children to draw the animal, most gave it an upright posture instead. Why? They'd soaked up the wrong idea from toys and other pop culture items, the researchers conclude. (AP Photo/Paleontological Research Institution/Cornell University)
This image provided by the Paleontological Research Institution/Cornell University shows drawings of Tyrannosaurus rex dinosaurs made by pre-college students in 2008. When researchers asked college students and children to draw the animal, most gave it an upright posture instead. Why? They'd soaked up the wrong idea from toys and other pop culture items, the researchers conclude. (AP Photo/Paleontological Research Institution/Cornell University)
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