A heavy-clawed dinosaur or parionix is one of the species of theropod dinosaurs that lived in the Bari era during the early Cretaceous period, 130-125 million years ago. The first (original) sample of this object was discovered in 1983 in the province of Surrey Engeltera, which was called the Baryonyx walkeri (the heavy dinosaur claw) in 1986. “Heavy claw” refers to the giant claw of this object on its first finger; the name of the species, the “wokary”, refers to the first fossilized fossil, Walker. Other remains of these animals were re-discovered in subsequent years in Britain and Iberia. The original fossil of this object is one of the most well-known theropod fossils found in Britain, and its discovery in its time attracted the attention and interest of the British media. The identification of the dinosaurs was a challenge to scientists at the time of discovery, but it is now known to belong to the spinosaurs. Some scientists have suggested that dinosaurs include the tacosaurus symbiosis within the genus Barionics, and that the dinosaur is considered synonymous with parionics. In other words, the sexes are mixed in one race, although most scientists still prefer to separate them. Parionics were the first tyropodic dinosaurs confirmed by scientists as a fish-eating thickness, after the remains of fish bones were found in the stomach position of the original sample. The length of the parionics was about 7.5 meters (25 feet) and weighed about 1.2 tons, taking into account that the original sample was probably still young when it died, so the measurements carried out were true and false. These dinosaurs enjoyed a narrow gap and a long, low sign at the end.