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It can best be described as a scaled monster's head, measuring 30x12x12 cm, and with some probability is the head of a cohort's draco.
This copper alloy object was discovered near the SW edge of the (civilian settlement) outside the fort.
What these draco may have looked like we can see below; on the extreme right is a 5th c.
AD Coptic wall painting, showing the occupying Sassanid Persian forces carrying two dracos.
One should be given to each unit to maintain order in both displays and battle.
The Roman cavalry adopted the draco probably during or after the Dacian wars, in which the equipment of the Roman cavalry was altere to withstand the charged of the lance-armed cavalry.
Adding a windsock may be a problem, because we have no clear idea how long it would be.
However, trial and error will get you there, with of course different lengths and materials possible.
Two holes of similar size are pierced through both the throat and the skull behind the crest.
No doubt a staff or the shaft of a spear would pass through here.
The draco Standard was originally developed by the cavalry peoples of the steppes, such as the Sarmatians and the Alans, but also by the Parthians and the Sassanid Persians.
It may have been used primarily to determine the wind-direction for the horse archers. The hollow head, in the form of a toothed dragon, was formed from metal and the wind passing through it would extend the cloth tube tail attached to the neck of the head.
These equipment changes included the adoption of the fully-armed cavalry (The choice for the dragon/serpent as model is not so easy to explain, because the steppe cultures used other animal's heads and continued to do so.