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Found 1,356 results

  1. My Collection

    Hi everyone on Fossil Forum, I am pretty new to fossil collection but I have decided to post what I have currently collected and will continue to update this page with new fossils that I acquire over time. I am now looking to acquire rarer teeth now! Details of Specimen: Triceratops Tooth Hell Creek Formation, Carter County, Montana Late Cretaceous Period (65 Million Years Old) Measurements: 1.5 inches long x 3/4 inch wide x5/8 inch thick Weight: 8.9 Grams No restoration at all. all natural specimen. I love the way this looks and its huge!
  2. I was curious if there was a visual guide to tiny (between 1-5mm) shark teeth from Florida? I’m almost done going through a bag of micro matrix and have found at least 100 very small teeth that I would love to identify without bombarding the forum with more questions than I’ll already be asking on other items I’ve found. I can usually tell what they are when they’re larger, but these tiny teeth are somehow more difficult to me. The area that the matrix came from was described as a shallow bay that would have served as a nursery for sharks and other aquatic animals, so I’m guessing that they may be juvenile teeth? I would appreciate any help I can get here so I don’t have to constantly ask you all what shark a tooth may have come from, it’s really in the forum’s best interest here.
  3. A day at the beach

    Hi everyone, sorry I haven't been on TFF for awhile. Recently in April I had a work related meeting down in National Harbor, MD. A short ride south on the shores of the Potomac I spent about 2 or 3 hours one weekday morning after a rainy night. Thought some of you might like to see the pictures.
  4. Plesiosaur tooth/teeth?

    This kind of tooth surface, with the ridges, isn’t that for the most part, not a common plesiosaur feature? This is from Lyme Regis....what would you all think?
  5. Receiving this gorgeous but mysterious specimen is from Upper Pennsylvanian limestone dated around 290-300 million years ago from somewhere around Kansas City. Looks like a tooth to me and my best guess would be orodus? But I have little experience with Pennsylvanian shark teeth in general and especially from this area, also cannot find a comparison elsewhere online. Any help will be appreciated.
  6. Hi there, guys. So, I got these from an internet auction. It's the first time I put my hands on this kind of piece. It doesn't "feel" fake or nothing, but I just want to be sure, so I thought I'd better get an expert opinion. What do you think? It's supposed to be Merycoidodon culbertsoni, from the Oligocene of South Dakota Badlands.
  7. My Tyrannosaur research

    Hi I decided to make a post about my main research project right now on Campanian Tyrannosaurs specifically Daspletosaurus. Today I have found something to tell teeth from the Judith River Formation and Dinosaur Park Formation. This could also do with the Tyrannosaurs prey or locality. I found out that Judith River Formation Tyrannosaur teeth serrations are more circular and more round compared to the same time Dinosaur Park Formation Tyrannosaur teeth serrations. The Dinosaur Park Formation Tyrannosaur teeth serrations are more longer skinner and more chiseled like but not like other Tyrannosaur teeth from other areas like T. rex’s teeth serrations. Certain Tyrannosaurs in different areas and times would/could of had unique serration morphology probably dew to there prey. I did this on multiple teeth from the Judith River Formation and Dinosaur Park Formation to strengthen my hypothesis. Any opinions on this topic would be great. I will post more on my research here on this and other topics on the Tyrannosaur/Daspletosaurus. I have been doing research on this Daspletosaurus from the Dinosaur Park Formation and it’s close relatives because it was the first dinosaur fossil I’ve ever found. I’ve liked fossils and dinosaurs since I was 2 but in 2018 I went to Alberta and found my first dinosaur fossil which was a fossil from the Dinosaur Park Formation Daspletosaurus sp. Thats why I have been researching on this topic. The serrations I found on Dinosaur Park Formation Tyrannosaur teeth. The serrations I found on Judith River Formation Tyrannosaur teeth.
  8. Moroccan theropod teeth

    Hello together, I think I may have asked about these before, posted together with other teeth. They were sold together with other fossils supposedly from kem kem, saying "teeth from Abelisaur/Dromaeosaur" which is not very helpful. Can any of you tell me more about them? Sorry if already got an answer for these, could not find one. Only the darkest one shows much of the serration, the sandy part may be repaired? @Troodon, @LordTrilobite, your expertise would be most welcome. @Abstraktum Thanks and greetings, J
  9. Was looking over my right lower mandible of a woolly mammoth jaw and noticed two sets of teeth. Most of the times, there were only four functional molar teeth at a time, two in the upper jaw and two in the lower. Did some research and discovered woolly mammoth teeth are much different than ours. When we lose our baby teeth, adult teeth come in at the same spot. This is not true for mammoths. Once a tooth is worn down from too much grinding, a new tooth grows behind it. The new tooth slowly moves forward and pushes the old one out. This leaves a fresh set of ridges for grinding food. They had six sets of molars throughout a lifetime. The replacement process continues on until the sixth tooth is in place. This happens when the mammoth is about 30 years old. The mammoth uses the sixth molar for the rest of its life. Once the sixth tooth is worn down, there are no more replacement teeth. Without teeth, the mammoth can no longer eat and soon starves. It is unique to find a jaw that has teeth in between two growth stages. Turns out that’s what I have! You can distinctly see a smaller second set in front of the larger one that is getting pushed forward. Wanted to share what I learned today.
  10. Richardoestesia teeth?

    From a seller I'm gonna buy a pair of verts from. If these are Richardoestesia, I'll add them to the order. Two teeth from Hell Creek, Powder River County. 1.5 cm. The one on the left seems hollow, is this nornal for Richardoestesia teeth?
  11. Hi All, I'm new to this forum and thought I'd send over images of my theropod teeth plus one extremely impressive sauropod from Madagascar. Hope you like them! Paul
  12. Sharks tooth ID: A Meg and a ????

    I know there is one for sure Meg... what is the smaller one??!! These are from central Florida.
  13. Myrtle Beach teeth id's please

    Hi. I found my 1st North Myrtle teeth. Can I please get an ID of the bottom one. The root and blade seem to be from 2 different teeth... Sorry for the bad pic. No camera other than my cell phone. The blade has some very fine serrations. It's a pretty tooth. Thanks. Andy
  14. Big Brook Hunt

    For the first time in a while was able to get out to Big Brook today. My daughter and I found some pretty nice stuff. Nice sized Mako and partial jaw were my best finds. Not sure what kind of fish the jaw was from.
  15. Yesterday in the deep picardy countryside,Northern France fortunately nobody was here thanks to the quarantine! The target the reason why it's impossible to go usually my fox hole to dig at the top of the cliff the result after two hours of work in the fox hole
  16. Tooth ID required

    Hi, I found this tooth in my garden around 15 or so years ago. I am based in England, West Midlands, we live in a town no where near countryside. I assume it is a cows tooth, can anyone confirm or provide any other info?
  17. Tooth ID required

    Founs around 15 years ago in my garden in West midlands, England. We live in a town, not near any countryside. Any info appreciated.
  18. Tooth ID required

    Founs around 15 years ago in my garden in West midlands, England. We live in a town, not near any countryside. Any info appreciated.
  19. saber tooth ?

    Hi we found this in the spoil heap from sand clay flint mix dug from on top of a thick layer of boulder clay at about 1.5m in a shallow valley in north suffolk about 12 miles inland it has a clockwise twist I am hoping it is a tiger tooth but am prepared to be disappointed
  20. Unknown maybe Mega Fauna

    Found in the creek of the Barsch property(Parents) in Parke County Indiana. The ravine is about 60-80 ft deep. Not sure I know one of the Ice ages only got as far south as our neck of the woods. You should see the neolithic stone tools I found in the same area. Thomas Barsch
  21. Manatee teeth?

    Howdy, I find these sifting at Venice beach. Are they worn down/broken wave worn pieces of manatee teeth and enamel? Some of them remind me of a very worn down half of an image A. from @Harry Pristis photo that was previously shared on the forum. I think they are so beautiful and I can tell it’s enamel but I never knew from what. thanks
  22. Hadrosaur Teeth

    Hey all, I found one tooth that’s certainly from a hadrosaur a while back, and I found this other one sitting right beside it but it’s pretty funky looking. Hoping you could tell me if it’s a hadrosaur tooth as well or just a suspicious rock. (Bottom one in the pic with the measuring tape) Thanks!
  23. Teeth? and lots of Unidentified Fossilized Objects

    I was visiting a friend at a distance in her back yard & she told me to go see her newly dug up flower bed. I found fossils, so also searched another area of her yard that is just dirt & found amazing fossils. I've no idea what any of them are. The material is varied, I think some is bone (it passes the tongue test) and some tooth. There were a couple of probably shark teeth, a maybe skate dental plate, a few shell fossil pieces. There are MANY more pieces that I haven't a clue about. Can anyone tell me if I've got something interesting, please?
  24. Various fossil teeth ID

    Right = Camel Bottom = Squalodon Mid = porpoise/cetacean Top = whale ????? THANKS!
  25. About a months worth of finds that I just finally need to ask for some help. Any ideas are helpful! Also if anyone would like me to take an individual video of all the angles of anything, I would be more than happy to. side note, #7 is a vertebra but I would like some help or tips on how to identify the difference between fish vertebrae and snake vertebrae. I love reptiles and I want to make a little collection of the snake vertebrae I find. I’m just not sure how to tell the difference right away
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