Triceratops Dragons are very gentle toward other dragons and toward caretakers but appear to be fairly rough toward each other. With the wide, thick plates on their heads, Triceratops Dragons are well-shielded against blows to the head; as such, when two Triceratops Dragons disagree, they are prone to ramming into one another. It doesn't hurt them, but it does show who the stronger dragon is.
Triceratops Dragons have a short memory, thanks to their habit of colliding their heads into one another. Oftentimes, Triceratops Dragons will even forget the thing they were quarreling over. Being the easygoing dragons they are, Triceratops Dragons will choose to make amends and go back to hunting for food.
Though Triceratops are herbivores, they make a poor target for poachers, who try to capture them for human dragon zoos. Other than their trademark three-horned heads, Triceratops Dragons have plenty of other ways to protect themselves. From the plates in their head to the claws on their feet, Triceratops Dragons are completely protected from potential predators.
Epic Triceratops Dragons are so exceptionally fierce that dragon scientists are unsure what could have caused these dragons to become extinct to begin with. Some scientists hypothesize that a meteor hit the Earth long ago, causing all Dino-type Dragons to become extinct. Yet looking at Epic Triceratops Dragons today, it's questionable whether even a meteor could take one out.
以a dragon that provides the Dino color跟a dragon that provides the Green color繁殖。 If a parent has the appropriate minor colors, missing requirements may also be added to the pool, even if neither parent has the originally required color types.
Although the Dino color is made up of Red and Green, the presence of these colors may not necessarily allow you to breed the Triceratops Dragon. Check the Availability section above to find out the unique conditions under which this dragon might be bred.
When the Dino color is alone in the color pool, it will add pure dragons of its component colors (Red andGreen) to the list of possible outcomes, but it will not split into its component colors. When Dino is included in the color pool along with one or more other colors, the Dino color can split into Red and Green. However, if it is split, then Dino is no longer in the pool for the duration. Thus, the presence of Dino in a pool will either add theDino color if it does not split or the Red and Green colors if it does split.
When considering hybrids of the Dino color whose other colors are all split color components of Dino (Red andGreen), the Dino color may contribute both Dino and its split colors (Red and Green) if both parents have theDino color. Currently, no hybrids of this kind are available. Keep in mind that the Dino color will not split if it is alone in the pool, so you must use at least one Dino hybrid as a parent if you want to take advantage of this method.
Although the Dino color can split into Red and Green for breeding purposes, it still only counts as one color. This is important when considering the number of colors for color-amount-dependent dragons such as theDiamond Dragon. Breeding a Dino Dragon with a Coral Dragon only counts as three colors: Dino, Blue, andPurple.