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  1. Found this tooth yesterday in the peace river area in Wachula, Fl. Have been trying to find out what it is since. All that I’ve got so far is that it’s a premolar from a carnivore. Would love some help from you all! There are 3 root prongs (hard to tell from the 2 images, I can post more if necessary).
  2. PrehistoricWonders

    My fossil collection

    Hi all, I've been wanting to do this for awhile, but here it goes. My Member collection post. I’ll be posting mainly Vertebrates, because I don’t have many invertebrate fossils. First up is just my main display table. It’s consists of mostly Pleistocene mammal teeth, but there are some Miocene fossils mixed in. Besides for a string of articulated shark vertebrae, a large meg my dad found, and a calcite clam, these are all either carnivorous mammal/Proboscidean fossils. Enjoy!
  3. I found this front bit of carnivore jaw while out on my latest fossil collecting trip in the White River Formation of Colorado. Only one tooth is complete, the canine tooth has broken off. It’s too large to be Hesperocyon and the cross section of the canine tooth does not match that of Daphoenus, which I have previously collected material, including a canine tooth, from. That leaves Hyaenodon and the Nimravids. After doing some comparative research with pictures of skulls, I am tentatively leaning towards this being from a Nimravid, as the contours of the jaw line near the socket
  4. LynH

    Small carnivore tooth?

    Small, sharp curved point, groove along one side, cross section would be flattened, not round, tooth found in Peace River, Florida. Approximately 1 inch long, 5/16” wide at root, 3/16” thick at root. ID assistance appreciated.
  5. Hi all, I had posted about this tooth years ago and the conclusion back then was that its preservation was too poor for any proper ID. I am hoping that with new information we can at least determine if this is a crocodile or theropod. I discovered today that this tooth preserved some serrations First up, this tooth was acquired from a source with many Mongolian material. He called this an Alioramus tooth but I am not comfortable calling it that yet Secondly, a museum curator (who has handled Mongolian material) examined this tooth in person. He concluded this tooth was
  6. I found this fossil online. The toe claw is 32.5 cm long. Found in Gobi Desert, Mongolia
  7. diginupbones

    Carnivore tooth and jaw bone

    My best guess on this will probably be bear-dog since they were fairly common in this area. It doesn’t seem like this tooth would be at the end of the jaw like a normal canine tooth so I’m not sure where it falls into the jawline. This is the first one of these I’ve ever found so I’m kind of excited about it. Found in north central Nebraska. Miocene.
  8. PrehistoricWonders

    FL carnivore tooth

    Hey, I’m considering getting this tooth, and I was wondering if anyone could I.D it for me, it says it’s a jaguar tooth, but I wanted to check before I tried to get it. It’s ~1 1/4 inches, and has no restoration. TIA! @Harry Pristis @digit @Shellseeker
  9. PrehistoricWonders

    Carnivore/omnivore canines from Florida

    Hey, I purchased these in two groups as raccoon, river otter, and possum canines, but I wanted to make sure they’re what I got them as. Biggest of them all is 1 3/16 @Harry Pristis @Shellseeker @Bone Daddy. TIA!
  10. Everyone here on the forum knows @Nimravis is very generous with his...um...poop. I was the lucky recipient of a Mazon Creek (Pit 4) carnivore coprolite with a very intriguing inclusion. Does anyone recognize this once tasty morsel? Bug bit? EDIT: The scale bar in the photos is 1 mm.
  11. Max-fossils

    Santa Fe carnivore canine

    Hey guys, Here's a partial canine that I got from Cris & Kyle around 2 and a half years ago. It's from the Santa Fe River in Florida, so Pleistocene in age. I've compared it to several canines online, and my best guess right now is spectacled bear (Tremarctos floridanus), but I feel like it could also be a lower canine from a dire wolf (Canis dirus). It doesn't seem cat-like to me. What do you think? I can provide more angles if necessary. Thanks in advance, Max
  12. I'd love people's thoughts on this if anyone knows, but I find it odd that Kem Kem doesnt have much food fossils (other than Rebbachisaurus, which is kinda big to be prey) but has a number of carnivores. It's weird to me becausr most other formations have food fossils in abundance--Iguanodon at IoW, Ceratopsians and Hadrosaurs common in NA. I'm surprised Kem Kem doesnt really have its own common hadrosaur or iguanodon type. Anyone here know/have thoughts on why?
  13. Can anyone help me ID this tiny tooth found in the Peace River near Arcadia, Florida?
  14. Ruger9a

    Coprolite verification

    Good morning folks. I purchased this box of coprolites many years ago under the description "Triassic carnivore fossil dinosaur coprolite, New Mexico". Did I do good or did I get taken?
  15. Good morning. Since it's dinosaur Friday I thought I'd share a Spinosaurus vertebra that I prepped. The first photo is the "before".
  16. Ruger9a

    Tooth ID requested

    Good evening folks. Can anyone tell me what animal this tooth belonged to. I've lost the documentation and all I can remember is it came from China, sorry.
  17. PrittyBritty

    Tooth fragment

    f Found out of a creek in North Central Iowa, top half was broken but is porous. what could this have belonged to?
  18. The largest carnivorous land mammal ever with a jaw similar in size to that of a rhino was found in Kenya and described by researchers from the University of Ohio. https://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2019-04/ou-ffi041119.php
  19. Thoughts on this skull. Contacted the seller and they stated they didnt know the locality where it was found. Is it Authentic fossil, possible species? Thanks guys
  20. kitteh

    fossil jaw fragment

    I was told this is a bobcat. It is said to be found in Florida. I didn't think it looked for sure like one but I don't have any mammal fossils yet so I wanted it anyway. I can't tell what it is though. Some of the tooth tips are chipped and the shape looks a bit strange. The rule is in centimeters (I accidentally wrote millimeters at first)
  21. Kenzicocapontas

    More skull fragments found in a shoe box

    Back again guys! I wanted to thank you all again for your help in ID'ing the Oreodont skull that my Grandmother gave me when I was a child. Thanks to everyone's help I was able to secure the two halves together and will hopefully be able to get it mounted, but honestly its great as it is. You guys are freakin' awesome. And on to more good news! I found another shoe box that we were literally going to throw in the dumpster, opened it up to find (you guessed it, especially if you read the title) more skull/jaw parts! One looks maybe like a carnivore/omnivore? And the othe
  22. Hi there, Posting here after hours and hours of research and not being able to find any answers. In around 1974, my mother was walking up a small river on or near the border between southern Alberta and southern BC, Canada, and she stumbled across what looked like a smooth, polished rock. She picked it up, and realized it was a rather large canine tooth from an animal. She thought it was a bear tooth, which I don't agree with - doesn't seem to be the right shape. She brought it to a jeweller and had it capped with silver and made into a pendant. The jeweller said it was the hardest t
  23. Just got back from the Orlando Fossil Fair 2018, I bought some nice fossils but many were not identified and I want to confirm ID's for ones that were. There's a lot of fossils so I'll label each one with information and my own opinon on them. All the fossils shown are allegedly carnivores and found in the Suwannee River in Florida (excluding two of them). The furthest on the left will be #1, and the furthest on the right will be #4. I'm not convinced that 1 is a carnivore but besides that I don't have any hypothesis on what the others could be.
  24. Tyrannah

    Is this a Nanotyrannus tooth?

    I got this from a guy who found it at Montana the Hell Creek area. I was wondering if it was a Nanotyrannus Tooth or a different carnivore?
  25. Still_human

    Carnivorous theropod claw

    Correct me if I'm wrong, but this is definitely not the end of a digit from a large carnivorous theropod. The only potentials from the Morrison formation where it was found, would be different species of ceratasaurs, allosaurs, and torvosaurus, right? and they, along with most carnivorous theropods have claws at the end of every digit, including the little foot&heel stubbies, don't they? wouldnt this have to be from something without claws? Or at least no claw on this?
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