A film by The Asylum. Genetically-revived dinosaurs escape their confinements and start eating people.
This film has examples of:
- Adaptational Badass: The Ceratosaurus is portrayed as a gigantic carnivore that manages to shrug off multiple attempts to kill it before it finally goes down.
- Artistic License – Paleontology: Pronated hands all around
- The Carnotaurus is way too small, has a strangely elongated snout, and Allosaur-like hands. Justified in that it could be a juvenile (but it still doesn't explain the arms).
- The Ceratosaurus is rather oversized and has a vaguely Allosaur-like skull.
- It probably doesn't need to be said, but Spinosaurus (or any large theropod really) wouldn't be able to climb the outside of a skyscraper, for dozens of reasons.
- Bridge Bunnies: the two women who operate the Geneti-Sharp computers
- Cool Versus Awesome: Dinosaurs vs. the US army
- "King Kong" Climb: A Spinosaurus is somehow able to pull this off... ...offscreen, we just see it already standing at the top of a building before a nearby helicopter shoots it down.
- Made of Iron: The Ceratosaurus manages to take quite a punishment before its demise.
- Mockbuster: To the Jurassic Park series.
- Noodle Incident: References to a similar incident in Japan are made.
- Raptor Attack: Strangely, the Carnotaurus is depicted this way. Carnotaurus wasn't a dromaeosaur nor was it particularly closely related to them.
- Rule of Cool: Why Geneti-Sharp revived mostly carnivorous dinosaurs. A character actually says Geneti-Sharp revived the big, carnivorous dinosaurs instead of simpler things like lizards or butterflies because dinosaurs are cooler
- Shout-Out: To Jurassic Park, notably the "raptors in the kitchen" scene. And by shout out, we mean "almost complete shot-by-shot ripoff"
- Tempting Fate: "We wouldn't want these fellers running around the city, now would we?" Guess what happens. The dinosaurs run around in the city.
- Terror-dactyl: Scaly pterosaurs appear that carry people away with their feet.