字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント - [Voiceover] Pop quiz. You need some info on the Futalognkosaurus, the Baurusuchus, and the Dicynodon, where do you go? - [Voiceover] Wikipedia. - [Voiceover] Thanks Nobumichi. - Oh no problem. - [Voiceover] How do we know what these prehistoric creatures looked like? - Lots of careful research and attention to details. - [Voiceover] Wait, wait how do you know? - I draw them. - [Voiceover] Wait really all of them? - [Nobumichi] Well, a lot of them. - [Voiceover] This is Nobumichi Tamura. - Hello. - [Voiceover] And he's got a pretty cool day job. - I'm working at the Advance Light Source Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. And my job here is to take care of this machine, the microdefraction and station. - [Voiceover] The microdefrac, what? - Microdefraction and station. - [Voiceover] Ah. But it's at night and on weekends that Nobu channels the scientific know-how into his dinosaur drawings. - It's called paleoart. - [Voiceover] My bad. Paleoart is an original artistic creation that depicts prehistoric life according to the latest research. Right Nobu? - Exactly. It's a combination of science and creativity so I basically read the latest discovery on prehistoric animals based on that factual data. This is what I've been doing for the last eight years. - [Voiceover] And Nobu's got a lot to show for it. By his estimate he's published over 1,500 drawings, including some in this book that he co-authored. But it wasn't always smooth sailing. The first drawing, that was one of a dinosaur called Chasmosaurus, but it was taken out by the editors because it wasn't accurate enough. - [Voiceover] That's okay Nobu. Can't bat a thousand. - Is that a baseball reference? I'm French. - [Voiceover] I get it not every baguette can be perfect. - Why don't you? - [Voiceover] Wait, wait, wait, come back, come back. Come back.