Dinosaurs Became Birds? It's A Myth!
The hypothesis is a dinosaur, commonly said to be a Troolodon dinosaur, gradually changed, making millions of changes to its DNA, as it gradually became all birds.
Why would anyone think that? Here's the evidence.
Dinosaurs lay eggs. Birds lay eggs with some similar attributes. So they have that in common.
Soft tissue and collagen has been found in dinosaur bones, horns, and other body parts. Finding soft tissue should have ended the discussion. Even evolutionary scientists know that soft tissue cannot last millions of years, and proteins decay even quicker. Although it doesn't make sense, they "know" this soft tissue somehow lasted more than 65 million years. Then they take this impossible soft tissue and say that, because the proteins in soft tissue from dinosaurs, when compared to other animals, most closely matches those of birds, then birds must have evolved from dinosaurs. Of course, all of this is 100% based on the assumption evolution happened.
Birds have feathers and dinosaurs... well... they don't have feathers unless you have a good imagination. According to bird expert Larry Martin, what are interpreted as feather traces on dinosaurs are actually frayed collagen fibers. And feather expert Alan Brush (UCONN, Storrs, CT), states that they "lack the organization found in modern feathers."
Some dinosaurs, such as velociraptors, had small bones that moved the ribs and sternum to help breathing. These bones are similar to bones in diving birds.
Theropod dinosaurs are bipedal (walk on two feet) and birds walk on two feet.
This not a very strong case for birds evolving from dinosaurs. But wait! There is a transitional fossil. Archaeopteryx.