All Todays Wolf's Description
Fossils of these carnivores have been found worldwide except Antarctica. Their incomplete tailbones suggests that they had a long reptilian tail. These mammal carnivores came in three species, Canis Lupus (the most famous species), Canis Familiaris (the most common carnivore of the genus Canis), and Canis Dingo (the only species found in Australia, where it only lived in). They had long canine teeth that likely sticked out of large saber teeth used for killing their prey. They were probably covered in scales like modern reptiles or had smooth skin instead with some fur on their upper backs and necks, as modern rodents have them, but no one knows that yet. They were the first mammals with the known determined sounds, having vocalizations such as growling, snarling, barking, and even howling, their main form of communication, which likely could have been heard for many miles from where the howling sounds come from. They were most likely pack hunters and scavengers since they were commonly found in same areas. They were either cold-blooded or warm-blooded, if cold-blooded they would have been sluggish and lived to be more than 120 years. But if warm-blooded they would have been active and lived no more than 45 years. They probably laid eggs or gave birth to live young, but no one knows for sure yet. It is unknown why they became extinct.
Introduction to real life North America
Ever since humans introduced all known species of all todays wolves (scaly ones and slightly furry and furless ones) to real life North America, they now coexist alongside real wolves (both native and nonnative). Unlike their ancestors, they are no longer aggressive towards any sapient species/beings nor dylanusids, and are now gentle and tame towards them. They are now adapting really well into the cities, towns, suburbs, and other artificial habitats.