This video says about itself:
16 May 2014
They found bones belonging to seven individuals from a new species of titanosaur, which has yet to be named – and calculated the approximate size of the largest one by measuring the diameter of the femur and the humerus bones.
In this video, Dr Diego Pol explains how the measuring process works.
From the Daily Mirror in Britain:
Is this the biggest dinosaur ever discovered? Scientists uncover 80-tonne herbivore weighing the same as 14 elephants
May 17, 2014 08:50
By Richard Hartley-Parkinson
Scientists believe they have discovered dinosaur bones belonging to the largest creature that ever existed.
Discovered in Argentina, paleontologists estimate that it weighed 80 tonnes – the equivalent of 14 African elephants.
It was discovered by a farm worker in the desert 135 miles from Trelew, Patagonia.
Paleontologists from the Museum of Palaentology are now examining the herbivorous titanosaur which existed in the Cretaceous period and the bones are believed to be 95 million years old.
Seven huge dinosaurs were discovered at the site and the bones are described as being in a remarkable state of preservation.
They would have had a small skull but a very long neck and tail.
“It’s like two semi trucks, one after another, and the equivalent of more than 14 African elephants together in weight,” says José Luis Carballido, the dinosaur specialist in charge of the study.
“Such dimensions put the focus on the extent to which these animals may have grown. It’s a real paleontological treasure,” he added.
Because the dinosaurs were found so close together, along with a number of carnivorous dinosaurs, it is believed that they may have died during a drought. It is possible that they died of dehydration or became stuck in the mud.
The carnivores may have ended up there to feed on the flesh of the huge dinosaurs.
Further analysis of the place where they were found suggests that the area was different to how it looks today.
Rather than a dry, arid land, it is likely that there were trees and and a wide variety of plant-life.
Is it really the biggest dinosaur? Here.