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Found 10 results

  1. megaholic

    Carnassial Tooth

    This carnassial tooth has a prominent carnassial notch, which suggests to me that its felid vs. canid. Size is 7/8 long by 1/2 inch wide. Seems too big for any small carnivores. Thanks for helping.
  2. Susano

    Borophagus Carnassial

    Just got back from the fossil fair at Sanford Civic Center in central Florida, had a great time and brought back some great specimens. There's quite a variety here, but I have quite specific geographic/geological data for each piece, so I'm excited for some opinions. After some careful deliberation, I've decided to make separate posts for each specimen, as I want to thoroughly inspect each piece rather than half-haphazardly glance over all of them. The tag with this fossil reads exactly: "Osteoborus cyonoides Late Miocene- "Hemphillian Ogallala Group Hemphill Co. Texas 'Coffee Ranch Fauna'" Ap
  3. Kiros

    A Chinese tooth

    Hi everyone, I just received this tooth, it is clearly an upper carnassial of a carnivore, it should come from Gansu, China. Can anyone help me with the identification? Based on it's appearance and what the seller said to me I think it's from the huge mustelid Eomellivora
  4. Shellseeker

    First for my collection

    Found this a couple of days back... how hard could it be to identify? A lower predator mandible with 1 complete carnassial and two half teeth, vertically split. How many small predators existed in the Florida fossil record? Look at the m1. That is different from both the canid (fox, coyote) m1 and felis (margay, bobcat) m1 you can find on TFF ID threads. So I checked out raccoon and possum ... nope!! Then I started looking at research papers comparing different type of predator m1s. I was always looking for the smaller predators. Then I stumbled on an old TFF thread, http://www.t
  5. Shellseeker

    Broken Carnassial Large Predator

    My better half has been away for the better part of two week, severely limiting my hunting trips. Today I managed to get away to a location on the Peace River where I have taken some TFF friends previously. It was cool 53 degrees driving there , but once the sun came out , it was OK -- as long as I had my 5 mm wetsuit. I was by myself because getting a dog_walker was a last minute offer. This location has a line -- clearly Miocene marine on one side and Pleistocene mammal on the other. I had found some medium sized Hemis, 5-6 Armadillo osteoderms, about half of a good sized dolphin tooth
  6. Found this partial tooth a few years ago in some Holo-Pleistocene marine sediments on Oahu, Hawaii. There is also the chance that it is more recent, as there had been some dredging in the area, though I haven't seen any evidence at this location. Approximately half of this tooth is missing. What remains is half of the crown and one root lobe. It is 17 mm in maximum dimension. My guess is carnassial. Seal? Canid? Appreciate any and all input.
  7. Shellseeker

    Sm Carnassial

    Out yesterday, gorgeous day, good friends, mostly small shark teeth but a few keepers. That deer tine is one of my best at 2.75 inches, and the beaver molar, hard to find in this condition, is sweet!!!! But this tread is about a Carnassial or maybe it is a p4. Luckily, I hunt with a quarter inch screen. What animal family is this? It does not look like bigger canids I have. For that matter, it does not look like my felid carnassials. At first , I thought peccary molar, then tapir pre_molar, ....
  8. fgiarro

    Tooth id

    Hi- I've bought some time ago this mammal tooth (I've attached three pics) from a Chinese seller, who didn't know anything about it (only its Chinese origin)- I think it comes from a carnivorous species, but I'm not expert at all in that field- Maybe anyone can help me to ID the tooth with some more information- Thanks in advance, Fabio
  9. Shellseeker

    Small but interesting

    Not a lot of Time .. Out with my friend and and fossil enthusiast JLAR706 checking on a favored spot. Going out today also to a different location. Jlar started slow but caught up fast with some excellent Horse, Camel, Tigers and Makos. I has a similar set of Tigers, Horse, fewer Makos, but a couple that require ID, I think I know what these are, but size matters All in all, some great memories with a good friend in one of my favorite spots. Shellseeker
  10. Hi All. I found what I think is a canis latrans (coyote) carnassial tooth in the intertidal sand of a spot on the Chesapeake bay. I'm looking to co-author up with anyone who wants to help out with a short review of the tooth and prehistoric coyote distribution in the area. I'd post whatever is written in the forum and research gate. From what I understand, canis latrans has only been reported from one other place in Maryland (Cumberland bone cave). Kent
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