The newly released video has partly revealed the devastating destruction on Earth that dinosaurs encountered after a meteorite disaster 66 million years ago.
According to Express, all dinosaurs that exist on Earth are thought to have been wiped out by meteorites with a diameter of 10-15 km, when it crashed into what is now Mexico.
Graphic video published by Science Channel on YouTube, showing destruction on a global scale. The video begins with the meteorite crashing into Earth, then creating an energy source that spreads underground. Part of the reaction force returned to the universe to create a dense cloud.
Only 1% of the energy of the impact is impacting the Earth's core, but it is enough to make the Earth shake violently. A strong 11-magnitude earthquake occurs continuously, according to the video.
The natural catastrophe carpet not only creates destruction on the ground, but also in the sky, making great creatures unable to survive.
The video continues: 'Little creatures crawl underground, to avoid melting temperatures to the extreme on the ground. Not stopping there, electrical storms constantly charge electricity into the cloud like a giant battery, causing lightning to stop.
Dinosaurs face the disaster after the meteorite crashed on Earth.
'The rocks were thrown into the sky, became hot and fell back to the ground, causing the creatures to die scattered. A few hours before North America was a dinosaur's paradise, it has now become hell ' , the lead said.
'90 minutes after the collision, the area away from Mexico like Mongolia was also burned by a temperature of 150 degrees Celsius. No creature could survive at this temperature. ' Until now, scientists have been debating how smaller dinosaurs survived after the disaster.
Paleontologist Ken Lacovara said that dinosaurs lived a long time and only a few months.'They died suddenly, burned. The lucky ones live for a few more months. '
But the extinction of dinosaurs is an opportunity for other life to rise and later to be human. No longer giant predators, smaller mammals like rodents start to flourish, paving the way for human evolution millions of years later.
Alice Roberts, a guide to the dinosaur documentary on the BBC, once said: 'If asteroid does not destroy dinosaurs then there will be no us today.'