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en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Archaeopteryx

Despite their small size, broad wings, and inferred ability to fly or glide, Archaeopteryx had more in common with other small Mesozoic dinosaurs than with modern birds. In particular, they shared the following features with the dromaeosaurids and troodontids: jaws with sharp teeth, three fingers with claws, a long bony tail, ...

www.livescience.com/24745-archaeopteryx.html

Could it fly? Weighing in at 1.8 lbs. to 2.2 lbs. (0.8 to 1 kilogram), Archaeopteryx was about the size of the common raven (Corvus corax), according to a 2009 article in the journal PLOS ONE.It ...

www.usatoday.com/story/tech/science/2018/03/13/dinosaur...

Dinosaur finally gets its wings: Study proves Archaeopteryx could fly. A new study gives the late-Jurassic beast its wings, determining it was capable of active flight or passive gliding.

answersingenesis.org/extinct-animals/did-archaeopteryx...

The modern appearing feathers of Archaeopteryx attest to the fact it is an extinct bird, though it also has some unusual features like claws on its wings and teeth.2 Its German name means “first bird,” reflecting the fact that for a long time evolutionists thought it was the first bird to evolve. Paleontologists debate whether Archaeopteryx, conventionally dated at about 150 million years ...

ruppert-composite.ch/en

“The Archaeopteryx is certainly the highest performance, best balanced and and simplest to fly hang-glider of the age.” Andy Hediger , ARG/CH, founder of the Flight Sport University in Argentina. All in one machine, anywhere, anytime.

ark.gamepedia.com/Archaeopteryx

I've not seen an Archaeopteryx outright fly yet, so it's possible that they cannot generate enough lift to do more than glide long distances between perches. I'm not sure how a creature so fearful of the ground can be such a picky eater, but Archaeopteryx only seems to consume certain rare insect matter.

www.scientificamerican.com/article/did-iconic...

Although it has long been debated whether the proto-bird Archaeopteryx was able to actually fly or merely evolving toward that ability, to date nobody had yet seriously suggested that it could ...

www.britannica.com/animal/Archaeopteryx

Archaeopteryx had well-developed wings, and the structure and arrangement of its wing feathers—similar to that of most living birds—indicate that it could fly; however, paleontologists disagree over whether Archaeopteryx engaged in powered flight (in a manner

news.nationalgeographic.com/2018/03/archaeopteryx-flight...

The feathered dinosaur Archaeopteryx is sometimes called the “first bird” because the winged creature was the first to show an evolutionary link between birds and reptiles. But could it fly ...

www.livescience.com/63925-new-first-bird-archaeopteryx.html

This is the youngest Archaeopteryx skeleton on record. This is the youngest Archaeopteryx skeleton on record. ... crow-size creature could likely fly during its lifetime, the researchers said.