Zoo live stream: The zoo’s latest dinosaur show

The Smithsonian’s National Zoo’s newest dinosaur show is now underway.

The show features a massive, massive dinosaur that will be the centerpiece of a new exhibit.

This giant dinosaur, called a mosasaur, was discovered in a cave near where the dinosaurs first emerged on Earth.

It is a rare find, as only a handful of mosasauros were known to exist in the world.

The museum’s dinosaur exhibit is scheduled to open to the public on Wednesday, and the park will continue to monitor the animals for several weeks to determine the best way to transport them safely.

In order to keep the mosasaurus safely transported, the Smithsonian’s animal control officers will need to be on hand.

The zoo will also use special “safety net” balloons to transport the giant dinosaur to the exhibit.

“We’re very excited about this,” said Sarah Gershon, Smithsonian’s director of animal care and welfare.

“This is a real testament to how committed we are to the preservation of the world’s most famous dinosaur.”

The exhibit will feature more than 70 species of mosasaurs.

The exhibit is one of the first to feature more diverse dinosaur species than the Smithsonian currently has.

The animals include dinosaurs from both the Jurassic and Cretaceous eras.

This year’s show will feature four species of dinosaurs from the Cretans.

These include an extremely rare species of tyrannosaur called a sauropod, and an extinct species of the mosasaurid that lived in Europe between 100 million and 140 million years ago.

The exhibit also includes an extinct animal from South America called the Cachar.

It was a member of a group called the “troglodyte” that were members of a small group of carnivorous dinosaurs that lived on the island of Hispaniola.

The dinosaurs will also feature an entirely new species of sauropods called sauropyctodontosaurs.

These were one of several sauropeeds that were once found on land in Mexico.

The dinosaur exhibit will open to visitors on Wednesday.

Smithsonian officials hope that by the end of the summer, visitors will be able to see more than 50,000 species of dinosaur and sauropterid animals.