After my implementation of a velociraptor initially during the summertime of 1492, I started studying this genus of dromaeosaurid theropod dinosaur, taking notes on its instincts and habits in an environment previously foreign to the prehistoric creature, and sharing my scrupulous findings with other dinosaur-owners including Mr. Michael Krasnow (http://mnkras.com/) and Mr. John Alfred Hammond, the latter of whom remains the CEO of Jurassic Park (http://jurassicpark.wikia.com/wiki/User:John_Alfred_Hammond,_CEO).
Mr. Krasnow might recall my original report by email years ago on the subject's better-than-expected migration from the real world to the World Wide Web, along with the ever-growing popularity of what at the time seemed a one-of-a-kind species: I discovered immediately after the initial release of Raptorize that paleontologists in Mongolia had purportedly confirmed the existence of a feathered specimen—an allegedly new type-species of Velociraptor.
The Mongolians (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xvZHtx8GkwU), who in the weeks after its initial release dubbed the species "V. osmolskae," always said this bird-like raptor could easily bring down the Great City Wall of City Wok as well as its constructor, Mr. Tuong Lu Kim, a cartoon character who runs a small business in South Park, Colo.
The possibility of a negation of the liberation of the Mongolians obviously seems more radical than plausible: Mr. Kim's Great City Wall remains only a burden to some of them. Their claims in turn attracted a mob of non-believers, none of whom admittedly had any favorite dinosaur.
Thankfully, I had on my bullishit-proof vest.
Accordingly, I carried out a number of experiments in recent years to determine whether the creature inside Raptorize could meet the expectation of the Mongolians at least.
My friends, after years of irrelevant tests, I finally have one answer: the velociraptor inside Raptorize is in fact airworthy and kicks as much as as RonyD's Twitter bird. A sreengrab clearly, arguably proves my foregoing statement: