Mustelosuchus borealis and Dinogulo suchoides are two freshwater crocoracoons, the group of crocoracoons that is most crocodile-like. Dinogulo suchoides is at the same time also the largest crocoracoon, being 7.5 meters in length, while Mustelosuchus has an average length of just 4 meters. Mustelosuchus lives 131 million years from now (Early-Palalom) in the northwest of what is now America, while Dinogulo lives at the same time in the north of what is now Africa.
Both are related and are more advanced than the Scandinavian crocoracoon [link]
§ion=&global=1&q=scandinavian+crocoracoon#/d4vkwy3 , but not as adapted to an aquatic lifestyle as the marine crocoracoon [link]
. In fact you could state they are a very successful side-branch (the majority of the Palalomian crocoracoons belongs to this side branch, which is at the same time the longest living and lasting branch). They have a very crocodile-like lifestyle which is also why they looke just like crocodilians, except for the huge hindflippers, which they use in the same way as the crocodile uses its tail.
In fact, Dinogulo is one of the few mammals with teeth that are even similar to those of a crocodile in the fact they stick out of the mouth, as these so-called grabbing-teeth are too large to stay within the lips. Those are the teeth that grab the surprised prey. Then the jaw muscles make sure the jaws hold on to the prey; weight does the rest. Another tactic is shooting out of the water and bash the prey with their massive snout, just as the boar-croc probably did. With its enstrengthened nasal-bones, only Dinogulo is able to make use of this tactic. Mustelosuchus is only able to carry out the first tactic.
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