Browser Update required

Welcome to our website.

Unfortunately, you are using an out-of-date browser version that does not support all the features of this web site.

For security reasons and for a better surfing experience, we ask you to update your browser to the latest version.

{{{name}}}

Products

{{{name}}}

{{{shortDescription}}}

{{{attributes.Price}}}

Categories

> {{{name}}}

Content

{{{name}}} {{attributes.seoDescription}}

Popular keywords

{{{name}}}

Products

{{{name}}}

{{{shortDescription}}}

{{{attributes.Price}}}

Categories

> {{{name}}}

Content

{{{name}}} {{attributes.seoDescription}}
Supersaurs - Spinosaurus sold out
Supersaurs - Spinosaurus
Supersaurs - Avers
Supersaurs - Spinosaurus

Supersaurs
Spinosaurus

Product No. 23625

€  12.60

*incl. 20% VAT
Maximum order quantity: 1
Availability Sold out

At 18 metres in length and weighing a whopping 9 tons, the Spinosaurus was the largest carnivore to have ever walked the Earth, even outranking that most iconic of prehistoric predators, the Tyrannosaurus rex. As such, Spinosaurus is the perfect way to launch our superlative 12-coin Supersaurs series, which brings prehistoric giants back to life in the shape of 12 superb glow-in-the-dark coins.

Each one of the 12 prehistoric beasts featured in the series possessed an exceptional quality, such as the most sophisticated hunting skills, the longest claws or the most powerful bite, to name but a few.

Meaning ‘spine lizard’, Spinosaurus Aegyptiacus lived some 100 million years ago in what is now known as North Africa, where Spinosaurus remains were discovered for the first time in Egypt in 1912. The head and jaws of the dinosaur were long and narrow, not unlike those of the contemporary crocodile, and like that semiaquatic reptile, the Spinosaurus is thought to have been at home both on land and in water, and to have existed on a diet of both land and marine animals. One major difference between the Spinosaurus and the contemporary crocodile, other than size, was the presence of distinctive 1.65-metre long spines on the dinosaur’s back. There is some debate about whether they were covered in fat and formed a hump or were joined by skin and formed a sail-like protrusion, not to mention the actual function of the appendage, be it temperature control or simply display.

Spinosaurus features all 12 prehistoric animals in the Supersaurs series in silhouette on its obverse, while a colour-printed Spinosaurus is shown on the coin’s glow-in-the-dark reverse. All 12 of the 3 euro coins in the Supersaurs series are legal tender in Austria.

Date of Issue 6 November 2019
Quality Special Uncirculated
Series 3-Euro succession series
Face Value 3 Euro
Coin Design Anna Rastl, Mag. Helmut Andexlinger
Diameter 34.00 mm
Alloy Copper alloy
Total Weight 16.00 g
Packaging Comes without packaging

At 18 metres in length and weighing a whopping 9 tons, the Spinosaurus was the largest carnivore to have ever walked the Earth, even outranking that most iconic of prehistoric predators, the Tyrannosaurus rex. As such, Spinosaurus is the perfect way to launch our superlative 12-coin Supersaurs series, which brings prehistoric giants back to life in the shape of 12 superb glow-in-the-dark coins.

Each one of the 12 prehistoric beasts featured in the series possessed an exceptional quality, such as the most sophisticated hunting skills, the longest claws or the most powerful bite, to name but a few.

Meaning ‘spine lizard’, Spinosaurus Aegyptiacus lived some 100 million years ago in what is now known as North Africa, where Spinosaurus remains were discovered for the first time in Egypt in 1912. The head and jaws of the dinosaur were long and narrow, not unlike those of the contemporary crocodile, and like that semiaquatic reptile, the Spinosaurus is thought to have been at home both on land and in water, and to have existed on a diet of both land and marine animals. One major difference between the Spinosaurus and the contemporary crocodile, other than size, was the presence of distinctive 1.65-metre long spines on the dinosaur’s back. There is some debate about whether they were covered in fat and formed a hump or were joined by skin and formed a sail-like protrusion, not to mention the actual function of the appendage, be it temperature control or simply display.

Spinosaurus features all 12 prehistoric animals in the Supersaurs series in silhouette on its obverse, while a colour-printed Spinosaurus is shown on the coin’s glow-in-the-dark reverse. All 12 of the 3 euro coins in the Supersaurs series are legal tender in Austria.

Date of Issue 6 November 2019
Quality Special Uncirculated
Series 3-Euro succession series
Face Value 3 Euro
Coin Design Anna Rastl, Mag. Helmut Andexlinger
Diameter 34.00 mm
Alloy Copper alloy
Total Weight 16.00 g
Packaging Comes without packaging

Other products in series

Supersaur collector album

Collector Album
Supersaurs Series