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Found 11 results

  1. Tressmeister

    Burmite amber feather - dino or bird?

    Hello everyone! I recently started looking at burmite amber online and found this interesting feather inclusion. I'm not sure if it's avian or non-avian. Quite wispy but shape suggests avian... I'm not sure. Any info is very much appreciated :)!
  2. PaleoNoel

    Hell Creek Bird Bone?

    Another small Hell Creek bone found in North Dakota, this time it appears to be a the end of a limb from what I believe may be a bird, small non-avian theropod or perhaps even pterosaur. It has very thin walls which is what made me think that way and I would appreciate any input from my fellow members. The bone is about 1 cm in length and 6 mm at it's widest point at the bulbous base.
  3. I have had a bunch of broken bits of Oligocene mammal coprolites sitting in a cup for years. I got them before I had a proper microscope. I decided to pick through another one last night. This one had what I thought could be a rodent incisor. So I started excavating with my X-acto blade. As I uncovered the bone, I realized it was not a tooth. I started noticing these very fine crescent shaped objects (which I unfortunately did not photograph). So I decided to give the poo a little vinegar bath overnight. As I lightly removed an unremarkable bit of fossilized fecal mass this morning, it split a
  4. For sale is a large bone (50cm or 20 inches) from the Ouled Abdoun Basin in Morocco (phosphate mines). It is listed as a Pterosaur wing bone and i think the id is correct, however i have seen bones from the Ouled Abdoun Basin that have appeared labelled as from the psuedotooth birds (generally Odontopteryx Gigas), and i am not sure how to tell the difference. The biggest problem is that the seller who purchased it from someone else, has the locality listed as the Kem Kem - which is certainly incorrect and because of the incorrect fossil site, i can't know for sure if the fossil came from the M
  5. Moozillion

    Dinosaur dandruff!

    https://paleontologyworld.com/exploring-prehistoric-life-paleontologists-curiosities/paleontologists-find-fossilized-dandruff
  6. The Amateur Paleontologist

    Entire theropod cladogram

    Hey everyone Would anyone here know of the most recent and up-to-date cladogram for the entire Theropoda? In what paper does it appear in? Thanks for the help. -Christian
  7. i.amsherlocked

    Mammal or Avian fossil?

    Hello, I was out near central alberta the other day and I found two different specimens (I'll post the other one in a different thread). I doubt you'll be able to tell me what animal it came from but I was hoping the type of bone could be identified? Its heavy- so I'm pretty sure its fossilized. Its dark brown in color (pictures dont show this) and it appears to be hollow or possibly the marrow has fallen out but the inside looks quite smooth.
  8. This was found on an anthill in the Hell Creek Formation, SD. A few years ago, a paleontologist at the South Dakota School of Mines looked at it and thought it could be avian. Can anyone out there confirm this? If so, any ideas as to species? Thanks for looking!
  9. clarevoiyant

    Avian Fossils Bones

    Here are six bird bones (I assume I am correct) from the Pleistocene of North Florida, USA. There are several different species included in this collection which I have no expertise in identifying(a complete amateur). Please anyone?
  10. Mike from North Queensland

    Bird Or Pterosaur

    I processed some matrix today and found this small claw so I am interested to see what others think it is. The claw was found in the marine matrix from the Toolebuc formation that is a marine deposit that dates to the albian period in the cretaceous, about 100 million years ago of Australia it is found around Richmond in central Queensland. The scale in the photos is in half millimetres. the tip of the claw is broken of and what remains is about 5.5 mm long and about 1.2 mm wide. As the specimen is a claw I have eliminated the usual suspects of fish and marine reptiles so I am leaning more to
  11. Hello TFF, I recently was able to glue this specimen together after its discovery this past fall. I need help with identification. It was found in the Niobrara in Logan Co, Kansas. After asking a tooth expert, he hypothesized that it is a Hesperornis. I've done a little research myself and I am not convinced of his conclusion. Of the Hesperornis pictures I've seen online, it appears that the top jaw lacks teeth at this part of the jaw, whereas my specimen is full of teeth. Additionally, there are two rows of distinctly different teeth on both the lower and upper jaw. One set is larger, more
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