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Found 9 results

  1. ThePhysicist

    Acrocanthosaurus tooth

    From the album: Dinosaurs

    Not mine - belongs to a university. I want to say it is about 3 inches in length. I cannot remember exactly where it was found, but I do know it was an isolated tooth found in Texas. Quite a rare and awesome tooth to see in person.
  2. I know that Acro stuff is quite rare and hard to come by, but I was wondering what the best spots in Texas are to find such fossil material. I live in the state, so it would not be too much of an issue to travel to a spot or two to hunt for these theropod fossils. To sum it up, my question is: what are the best spots in Texas to legally hunt for and collect Acrocanthosaurus fossils/teeth (preferably without heavy duty tools or machinery)? If there are any, it would be much appreciated if you list the formation and location.
  3. Troodon

    Acrocanthosaurus Teeth

    A good number of Dinosaur collectors, on this Forum, have Acrocanthosaurus on their wish list and its one of the holy grail of teeth to acquire. I saw this post by Jim Kirkland and thought I would increase the drool factor. He does not state what formation it came from but have to believe its the Cedar Mountain Formation.. Enjoy His comment "Acrocanthosaurus serrations are so fine you can barely see them"
  4. StevenJD

    Dinosaur Tracks

    Thought I would share some of my Acrocanthosaurus tracks in my collection from Texas. These are from the Glen Rose Formation. Anyone who has dino tracks, please feel free to post them here on this thread too...would love to see them! The associated pair are big...both over 20 inches long.
  5. ThePhysicist

    Glen Rose theropod track (2)

    From the album: Dinosaurs

    I took this photo a while back in Dinosaur Valley State Park. Texas was in the midst of a drought, so the river that usually flows over the trackway was dry. I wish I had taken more photos (with a better camera too). These 3-toed theropod tracks are from the Early Cretaceous, and were likely made by Acrocanthosaurus.
  6. ThePhysicist

    Glen Rose theropod track (1)

    From the album: Dinosaurs

    I took this photo a while back in Dinosaur Valley State Park. Texas was in the midst of a drought, so the river that usually flows over the trackway was dry. I wish I had taken more photos (with a better camera too). These 3-toed theropod tracks are from the Early Cretaceous, and were likely made by Acrocanthosaurus.
  7. Made it to the second week 2020 whoopeee lets celebrate with some cool photos of extraordinary fossils. If you have a photo to contribute please do so. Skull of Duriavenator hesperis, a Middle Jurassic theropod dinosaur from England. Torvosaurus tooth from the Upper Jurassic of Portugal, Lourinha Formation. 15 cm in length is one of the largest theropod teeth known on the Upper Jurassic fossil record by Elisabete Malafaia This is the holotype of the hadrosauroid "Orthomerus dolloi" from The Netherlands
  8. Hadrosaur carcasses must have been great hiding places for fishes during the Cretaceous. A beautifully preserved primitive sturgeon, in the belly cavity of a Brachylophosaurus skeleton. Thanks Jack Horner Here’s the holotype skull of Gorgosaurus libratus. This specimen was collected by Charles Sternberg from Dino Prov Park, Alberta & described by Lawrence Lambe, Canada’s first vertebrate palaeontolgist. Thanks Dave Evans Thigh bone and shin bone of a subadult Triceratops. The thigh is much longer than the shin making for a relatively short stride, sug
  9. The BHI provides us interesting backstories into many of the replicas they assemble for museums or private individuals. I find this one fascinating and thought I would share it with the forum. Photos and writeup by Pete Larsen. Began putting together a cast skull of the Oklahoma Acrocanthosaurus atokensis. The right side of the skull is pretty much pathology free. The left side of the skull, however, is quite a different story. You will notice that the left nasal and nasal process of the premaxilla show damage.
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