The Imaginary Pterosaur is imaginary, but it wants to be real. I started it as an art project, and it became a scientific model, so now whenever I have the chance of improving it, I will do so. I have received some suggestions and observations, which I will comment below.
1) The wingspan is too wide
No Guidraco body was yet discovered, so we don’t really know if it has smaller wings, or larger ones. The scientists who described the skull estimate the wingspan in about three meters, which I believe are based on estimates for Ludodactylus. The Imaginary Pterosaur has a 4 meter wingspan, based on actual fossils of Anhangüera and Ornitocheirus (which are related to Ludodactylus). So the larger wingspan is not really an error, it’s just a theory. Of course, I didn’t study enough pterosaurs to defend such theories, but I promise I will fix it if necessary when a full Guidraco skeleton is discovered.
2) The wing bones are too thick
Small details about bones can always be fixed. Longer, wider, flatter. Perhaps my wing falange bones are too thick. Is that true? I haven’t seen enough wing bones to be sure, and the ones I saw could have been crushed, since they are hollow. It would be great to flatten some bones. The skeleton would become lighter! I will consider fixing that when I have good evidence (a well-preserved transversal slice, for example) that the wing bones were indeed much flatter.
3) The hands are incorrectly assembled
That is true. I mistakenly assembled the hands upside-down. Thank you all of you who pointed that out, specially David Peters for the detailed article showing how the carpals should be positioned. I plan to fix this as soon as possible. I am going to try a quick fix during the current exhibition.
Any other suggestions are always welcome.