A new species of dinosaur has been found. It has no teeth and has two fingers on its upper limbs. The discovery reveals a group of parrot like animals that lived more than 68 million years ago. The strange species has one less finger on its forearm than its closest relative, suggesting that this adaptability allowed the animal to reproduce in the late Cretaceous. < / P > < p > the researchers found many complete skeletons of the creature in the Gobi desert of Mongolia during an expedition led by the University of Edinburgh. Named oksoko avarsan, it is a feathered omnivorous creature. It is about two meters long and has two fingers on each forearm. It is characterized by a large toothless mouth, similar to what we see in modern parrots today. < / P > < p > the fossils found by the researchers are well preserved and provide direct evidence that they are a variety of the three fingered dinosaur family known as raptors. The forearm adaptation of these organisms suggests that they can change their diet and lifestyle, allowing them to diversify and reproduce in their environment. Scientists studied the size reduction and eventual loss of the third finger in the evolutionary history of the egg shaped Raptor. < / P > < p > the research group saw that their arms and hands had changed greatly and migrated to new geographical areas, especially the present-day North America and Gobi desert. The researchers also found that the creatures were social at an early age, with the fossil remains of four young dinosaurs found resting together. < / P > < p > Dr. Gregory Winston of the school of Earth Sciences at the University of Edinburgh, who led the study, said the creature was interesting because the skeleton was so complete. He also pointed out that the way they were found resting together indicated that they had wandered together in groups when they were young. Chinese version of K-car: reading a10e design drawing exposure