The wingspan of a creature is at least 20 feet and the species can weigh up to 650 pounds. Pterosaurs thought to have hunted baby dinosaurs have fascinated scientists because they looked too heavy to take off, but according to The Times, computer 3D modeling suggests that they may have used their large leg muscles and wings like catapults. Robert Coram, a professional fossil hunter who made the find, said, "It may have been the largest flying creature ever lived to this day."
Pterosaurs are a separate species from dinosaurs.
It is thought to be the first vertebrates to have evolved with a powerful flight about 228 million years ago and have dominated air for 1
The pterosaur on White Island is known as Hatezgopteryx and is thought to have lived about 125 million years before White Island was moving to its present position through continental drift.
Continental drift is a theory developed in the early 1900s by Alfred Wegener.
Mr. Wegener suggested that the continents were moving away from each other across the ocean.
The tectonic plate theory based on this theory and the spread of the seabed later in the 20th century.
The distribution of fossils was used as evidence of plate tectonics.
Mr Coram explained: "We think this is not the first super-pterosaur.
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Michael Habib of the University of Southern California said: "Giants like Quetzalcoatx and Hatzegopheria wings over 30 feet.
"It seems unbearable that birds of this size can fly.
“Unlike birds that walk and jump in the air, using only their hind legs, the pterosaurs walk in fours. "
Mr. Habib explained:" Mathematical modeling shows that a quadruple launch – pushing first with the hind limbs and then with the fore limbs – would provide the jumping power of the giant pterosaurs needed for  Pterosaurs were destroyed about 66 million years ago by the same asteroid that led to the extinction of dinosaurs.
Dinosaurs first appeared more than 200 million years ago.
As reported by the BBC, the 19th century saw the first dinosaur fossil discovered on 15 Aldersgate Steet near the Museum of London.
In the early 1940s, anatomist Richard Owen found himself in the fossils of the William Devonshire Sol Geological Collection.
Mr Owen coined the term dinosaur, considering the fossil to be a new species that includes some species already known to geologists but not classified as dinosaurs.