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  1. Hi everyone, Last week after getting lots of recommendations from people I spend a couple of days at Cap Blanc Nez in France to look for some fossils. And while it wasn't to most bountyfull hunt I did have a lot of fun and I was very pleased with the little finds that I managed to do. We had very nice weather, it was sunny and the temperature was just perfect for fossil hunting, and the cliffs and beach (and landscape overall) were absolutely stunning. The fossils in Cap Blanc Nez date back to the Cretaceous and there are deposits from the Turonian, Cenoma
  2. Kikokuryu

    Elrhaz Crocodylomorph Fang?

    While I was sorting through my collection of croc fossils, I came across these Elrhaz Formation teeth I bought 6 months ago and never did figure out what they were. I assume they are croc and not some kind of fish, though I could be wrong. I've never seen these apart from the one source I purchased them from. I've been told they were Sarcosuchus, then Kaprosuchus, then Suchomimus. Pretty sure it's not Sarcosuchus, and the images I can find of Kaprosuchus don't seem to match. Suchomimus, I don't know, but my gut feeling is, no, I've seen dozens of Suchomimus and fake-Sucho crocs, an
  3. erose

    Crocodilian leg bone

    From the album: Lower Cretaceous Vertebrate Fossils of Central Texas

    Another view of this almost (I keep looking for the missing segment) complete bone.

    © ERose 2021

  4. erose

    Crocodilian Bone Close up

    From the album: Lower Cretaceous Vertebrate Fossils of Central Texas

    Close up of the leg bone from the Upper Member of the Glen Rose Formation

    © ERose 2021

  5. erose

    Turtle Bone

    From the album: Lower Cretaceous Vertebrate Fossils of Central Texas

    Another image of this fragment of turtle bone from the Upper Member of the Glen Rose Formation (Albian) of Blanco County, Texas

    © ERose 2021

  6. Praefectus

    REMPC-C0039

    From the album: Prae's Collection (REMPC)

    REMPC-C0039 Aioloceras besairiei (polished) Cretaceous, Albian Boeny Region, Southwest of Mahajunga, Madagascar
  7. Praefectus

    REMPC-C0036

    From the album: Prae's Collection (REMPC)

    REMPC-C0036 Aioloceras besairiei Cretaceous, Albian Boeny Region, Southwest of Mahajunga, Madagascar
  8. Walnut Formation (albrian) 8-22-2021 Near Fort Hood, Texas (Central Texas)
  9. Walnut Formation (albian) 8-22-2021 Near Fort Hood, Texas (Central Texas)
  10. Highlander

    Need help with albian ammonite

    Dear forumers. Need your help with ID of this ammonite. D about 4cm. Cretaceous, albian.
  11. will stevenson

    Paleogenotodus

    Hi guys, weird question here, I have done some digging but I can’t for the life of me find any decent references to this shark. I guess this is what happens when you fall into the trap of taxonomic collecting lol I’ve been looking at otodus recently and seeing as paleogenotodus is synonymous, it caught my attention. Last question, I wonder if anyone on this forum has actually seen a fossil of this shark? Anyway thanks for your help Also while we’re on the subject of otodus, does anyone have any info or examples of O.limhammensis or O. Poseidoni, thanks again
  12. Anomotodon

    Weird Cretaceous vertebrates

    Hi everyone! Found these two specimens in the Upper Albian Burim formation in Ukraine. Would appreciate any help with ID! 1. So this 1.2 cm tooth is as basic as they get - no carinae, no enamel ornamentation (enamel is there by the way), circular cross section and this really weird apical twist. When I found it in the sieve I thought it was a Polycotylid plesiosaur, but lack of striations is not typical of plesiosaurs. Can't find a large fish without carinae either (Icthyodectids, Enchodontids, Protosphyraena, Pachyrhizodus and other pachycormids all have carinae), although enamel
  13. Spent some time yesterday driving around Fort Hood military base area. I didn't go inside the main base, but there were plenty of public roads and lands next to the base that were not fenced in or restricted. I managed to find few spots that were exposed to the erosion. Most fossils were bivalves, gastropod and lots of broken oxytropidoceras ammos. Due to nature of the preservation most Oxy's were broken. West Fort Hood in the background. Road leading to Fort Hood gate. Exposed Walnut Formation surface. Grypha
  14. oilshale

    Belonostomus sp.

    Quote from Ebert 2014, p. 16-17: “The genus Belonostomus Agassiz, 1834b is one of four genera of the extinct family Aspidorhynchidae Nicholson & Lydekker 1889. The other three are the type genus Aspidorhynchus Agassiz, 1833 from mid to late Jurassic marine deposits of the Tethys (Cuba, France, Germany, Great Britain), Vinctifer Jordan, 1919 from Cretaceous marine deposits of the Gondwana coasts (Antarctica, Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Columbia, Equatorial Guinea, Mexico and Venezuela) and Richmondichthys Bartholomai, 2004 from marine deposits of the Cretaceous (Albian) of Queensland (Aus
  15. Creek - Don

    Lopha subovata picture # 3

    Class: Bivalvia - Bivalves - Pelecypods Order: Ostreoida Sub-family: Lophinae
  16. Creek - Don

    Lopha subovata picture # 1

    Class: Bivalvia - Bivalves - Pelecypods Order: Ostreoida Sub-family: Lophinae
  17. Creek - Don

    Lopha subovata picture # 2

    Class: Bivalvia - Bivalves - Pelecypods Order: Ostreoida Sub-family: Lophinae
  18. Anomotodon

    Ichthyosaur tooth

    From the album: Albian vertebrates of Ukraine

    Partial ichthyosaur tooth, supposedly Platypterygius (however now it is a wastebasket taxon)
  19. Anomotodon

    Plesiosaur

    From the album: Albian vertebrates of Ukraine

    Elasmosaurid (?) tooth
  20. From the album: Echinodermata

    Up to 7mm. From Comal county, Texas. Lower Cretaceous, Albian, Glen Rose Formation. Thanks Dan!
  21. Ludwigia

    Leptosalenia texana (Credner 1875)

    From the album: Echinodermata

    5mm. From Comal county, Texas. Lower Cretaceous, Albian, Glen Rose Formation. Thanks Dan!
  22. From the album: Texas Echinoids, ERose

  23. aasandy

    ID help

    Hello I found this piece of sandstone along the Athabasca river just south of Fort McMurray, Alberta, Canada. Since it’s sandstone I’m assuming it came from either the Mcmurray (late barremian or early Aptian) or Grandrapids (Albian) formation although my geology skills are not great. I tried to do some googling on what it could be but I found no results since I couldn’t be specific enough since I don’t really know what I’m doing. Any ideas? I attached an image of the location for fun that I took a while before I found the rock. I found it to the right of the creek tha
  24. apcsak

    Cretaceous what?

    Found today during the ammonite hunt. Cretaceous - Albian
  25. From the album: Cephalopods Worldwide

    6cm. Ambarimangian Formation Albian Early Cretaceous From Mahajunga Province, Madagascar
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