Tyrannosaurid Paleobiology is a great collection of scientific presentations at a conference (or more appropriately, conferences) on current knowledge (as of 2005 or so) of the biology and behavior of tyrannosaurus rex and it's related species. The articles are short, but very interesting, covering a wide-ranging series of topics, such as diseases, hunting behavior, tooth mechanics, and bone structure and musculature, to name a few. Illustrations are pertinent, with plenty of charts, images, and graphs to provide a visual connection to the data presented in each paper. In addition, each presentation comes with a detailed list of related articles and papers, for those who wish to explore the subject(s) in more depth.
But don't be rash; this is not a book for the layperson or children. Most of the discussions are genuinely scientific, using extremely technical and specialized terminology which only a scientist, doctor, or dedicated student and amateur would understand. I doubt even a gifted, paleontology-inclined high-school student would have ease reading and comprehending this book... and by the time s/he has the technical knowledge to truly understand the contents, it'll all be outdated by new discoveries.
So, if you're in the field, look no further... there will be plenty for you to analyze and argue about. And if you're a paleontology fan looking to reach the next level to see exactly WHY scientists think the bite of a t-rex could reach x-pounds, or the precise anatomical factors that relate/differentiate a nanotyrannus to/from a t-rex, I say, buy this book. You won't regret it.