Jurassic World director Colin Trevorrow feels that the synthetic dinosaur Indominus Rex is a result of the worst human tendency — craving for more even when one has both the hands full.

The movie with Chris Pratt as the lead, will introduce a gigantic 50-foot-long, 18-foot-high dinosaur as the big bad villain of the fourth movie of the popular franchise.

However, Trevorrow accepts that, unlike other dinosaurs of the fan favourite series, Indominus is not a real one. It is in fact created by the movie writers to showcase the dominating ruthless corporate world and their demand for new and unique products in order to provide more entertainment to the park's audiences.

"It's not a real dinosaur," the movie director told Entertainment Weekly. "The Indominus was meant to embody our worst tendencies. We're surrounded by wonder and yet we want more. And we want it bigger, faster, louder, better. And in the world of the movie the animal is designed based on a series of corporate focus groups."

He further adds that the giant beast is made from a cocktail of DNAs taken from various dinosaurs and other living animals of the world.

"It's a hybrid of specific dinosaurs with great movie names like the Giganotosaurus and Majungasaurus, as well as other animals that exist in the world today, with certain attributes that Dr. Wu [B.D. Wong] felt would create the ultimate piece of entertainment."

Though Trevorrow did not reveal any detail of how Pratt's dinosaur trainer character will tame or kill the killer beast, he definitely expressed his disgust for Indominus by calling it "synthetic to the other dinosaurs".

"You know, Frankenstein and Darth Vader and even Captain Hook, there are parts to them that aren't entirely organic. Indominus sort of makes the dinosaurs feel like real animals. It's an abomination that must be exterminated."

Jurassic World premieres in theatres on 12 June this year.