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At the time dinosaurs ruled the land on Earth around 200 million years ago, a large number of marine reptiles coexisted in the seas and oceans as if they were kings dominating the sea world in the ancient times.

In time immemorial, three different groups among the marine reptiles ruled the worldˇ¦s oceans one after the other because of their unique strengths. Having huge eyes that could withstand extreme water pressure, ichthyosaurs were able to make out their prey in the darkness of great depths easily. Plesiosaurs had relatively long necks. They lived in solitude and were among the most ferocious predators in the oceans at that time. With an appearance like giant sea lizards, mosasaurs swam by undulating like a snake, and were even more ferocious than sharks. These marine reptiles reigned over the marine world for more than 100 million years in the Mesozoic.

The Omnimax Show ˇ§Sea Rex: Journey To A Prehistoric Worldˇ¨ takes us back to the ancient oceans 200 million years ago, exploring the reign of these giant marine reptiles in the worldˇ¦s oceans of Mesozoic Era, and having close contact with these enormous creatures. Advanced animation technology makes it possible to revitalise such grotesque marine reptiles, facilitating us to have a better understanding of the remote antiquity.

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Omnimax Show ˇ§Sea Rex: Journey To A Prehistoric Worldˇ¨ Trailer

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Ophthalmosaurus

Characterised by a pair of big eyes, they had a streamlined body like dolphins and almost toothless jaws. They had huge eyes protected by doughnut-shaped bones, enabling them to make out their prey in the darkness of great depths with extreme water pressure.
Credit: 2010 3D Entertainment Distribution/N3D Land Productions

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Ammonites

Ammonites were molluscs protected by outside shells the diameters of which ranged from a few centimetres to more than two metres. Habitats for most of them lied in the warm and shallow areas of the seas. Squirting water from their bodies was the driving force of their movement.
Credit: 2010 3D Entertainment Distribution/N3D Land Productions

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Prognathodon

Like Ophthalmosaurus, Prognathodon of the family Mosasauridae also had doughnut-shaped bones to protect their eyes which facilitated them to live in the deep sea. The cone-shaped teeth enabled them to hunt vertebrates of larger size. They were the strongest marine reptiles in Late Cretaceous, reigning over the seas and oceans at that time.
Credit: 2010 3D Entertainment Distribution/N3D Land Productions

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Elasmosaurus

They possessed tiny heads, short tails but four strong and powerful limbs. Above all, their necks were the longest ones among all kinds of plesiosaurs. They swam by flapping their paddle-like limbs up and down like a sea turtle.
Credit: 2010 3D Entertainment Distribution/N3D Land Productions

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Liopleurodon

These members of the order Plesiosauria were among the largest predators in the Mesozoic period. Apart from its body length up to 15 metres, Liopleurodon was armoured with teeth up to 20 cm and strong limbs, making it king of the marine world at that time.
Credit: 2010 3D Entertainment Distribution/N3D Land Productions

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Shonisaurus

Shonisaurus was the largest marine reptile ever known which had a body length of 23 metres and a body weight of 45 tonnes. They lived in groups and fed on small fish and molluscs.
Credit: 2010 3D Entertainment Distribution/N3D Land Productions

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Official website of the film: http://www.searex-thefilm.com/

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Place : Stanley Ho Space Theatre 
Admission Fees :

Front stalls $24, Stalls $32 (Standard)
Front stalls $12, Stalls $16 (Concession)
 -  Concession is applicable to full-time students, people with disabilities and senior citizens aged 60 or above
 -  Children under 3 years old will not be admitted 

Duration : 41 minutes 
Show Schedule : Please refer to Stanley Ho Space Theatre Show Schedule
Ticketing : Please refer to "Ticketing Information"
Advance booking up to one week is available
URBTIX Internet Ticketing :
http://www.urbtix.hk  
Telephone credit card booking : 2111 5999  
Ticketing enquiries: 2734 9009

Showing from 1 September 2011 to 29 February 2012

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