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  1. Hello! I saw this tooth listed online as a Suchomimus tooth from the Elrhaz formation in niger I wanted to know if it was a crocodile or a Suchomimus.
  2. Koss1959

    Cave art dinos and more

    I've been playing with a cave art style, it's been a lot of fun to approach paleoart in such a different manner.
  3. Hurum, J.H., Bergan, M., Muller, R., Nystuen, J.P. and Kleina, N., 2006. A Late Triassic dinosaur bone, offshore Norway. Norsk Geologisk Tidsskrift, 86(2), p.117. The above paper is cited by: Marzola, M., Mateus, O., Milan, J. and Clemmensen, L.B., 2018. A review of Palaeozoic and Mesozoic tetrapods from Greenland. Bulletin of the Geological Society of Denmark, 66, pp.21-46. and Kear, B.P., Lindgren, J., Hurum, J.H., Milàn, J. and Vajda, V., 2016. An introduction to the Mesozoic biotas of Scandinavia and its Arctic territ
  4. The silent dinosaur hypothesis. Mark P. Witten's Blog Yours, Paul H.
  5. FB003

    Morroco Tooth ID

    Hi all, Looking for tooth ID. This little guy was sold as an abelisaur but something looks off. Looks almost like a carch. Either way, at the price I'm more than happy with it just looking to confirm the ID. Quite a nice little thing. Kem Kem find in the Taouz area per the seller. Measurement for ID below in mm CH - 9.83 AL - 12.12 CBL - 7.41 CBW 3.27 Denticle on both sides are 13 (over 3mm since tooth is tiny). Thanks for any help!
  6. Hi all I really think the Hadrosaurs were very cool dinosaurs and not just as a food source for the T.rex. So in celebration of the great beasts please show us your Hadrosaurs material . Hadrosaurs are dinosaurs that are members of the family Hadrosauridae, and include ornithopods such as Edmontosaurus and Parasaurolophus. They were common herbivores in the Upper Cretaceous Period of what are now Asia, Europe and North America. Edmontosaurus annectens Metacarpal V found at the famous Hell Creek Formation... Late Cretaceous Period Montana. The missing one in photo tha
  7. Ossicle

    New BBC Dinosaur Wildlife Documentary

    At the very least, these are incredibly preserved fossils, but the view put forward is they are fossils preserved from the time of the asteroid impact. https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/science-environment-61013740
  8. Troodon

    Best Dinosaur Books

    My advice to any collector who is interested in dinosaurs is to become as much an expert as possible and do not rely solely on others for identification. One way to do so is to start a library of good reference books and pdf papers. This topic will focus on BOOKS There are a few must have books, if you're interested in TEETH and in my opinion this is the bible for North American ones. Dinosaur Systematics Approaches and Perspectives by Carpenter & Currie Addresses : 1)Chapter with detailed illustrations and ID guide of the teeth of Alberta's theropod's that are basical
  9. caterpillar

    For dinosaurs enthusiasts

    An interesting documentary, but in french language https://www.arte.tv/fr/videos/099604-000-A/les-chasseurs-de-dinosaures/
  10. The Mesozoic is an area that is sorely lacking in my collection. I don't know why, but I just never got around to collecting in it. I never fell in love with dinosaurs or mososaurs like a lot of other people. That was until fairly recently, when I finally took it upon myself to diversify my collection and get to know better my area's (and in some ways own backyard!) geology and paleontology. I set out to discover more about Maryland's Mesozoic Park. I guess it would be best to start off from the beginning. I started the journey not knowing what I'd find, but knowing w
  11. https://www.theguardian.com/science/2022/mar/04/early-stegosaur-fossils-may-shed-light-on-stegosaurus-evolution Scientific paper here: https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/02724634.2021.1995737
  12. Fossil Maniac

    Ceratopsian fossil

    I got this fossil from a Wyoming in Tucson, Arizona. I was thinking it's a jugual bone from a Ceratopsian or a Hadrosaur.
  13. madagascar

    Is it a mammal? Or dinosaurs?

    Is it a mammal? Or dinosaurs? How do you tell a dinosaur from a mammal? Is it a leg bone? From Zigong, China Uncertain time Thanks for your answer!
  14. TheRocksWillShoutHisGlory

    Triceratops material

    Years ago I purchased a Triceratops brow horn that I was told collapsed when the jacket was flipped. There is some material that didn't look the same and I was wondering if it was material from another part of the animal.
  15. Tidgy's Dad

    India's Hidden Dinosaurs.

    From the BBC https://www.bbc.com/future/article/20220113-why-indias-fossil-wealth-has-remained-hidden
  16. ThePhysicist

    A Physicist's Collection

    While my prime focus is essentially learning how to accurately describe Nature in the precise language of mathematics, I've always been intrigued by natural history - it's actually what started me on the path to physics. The sort of interrogation that paleontology practices provoked me to think and question even further, down to the fundamental science which makes it all work. Collecting fossils has brought a large amount of enjoyment to my life, and is often a welcome distraction from what can sometimes be straining work. The knowledge that I accumulate along the way is also part
  17. Did not know where exactly to put this post however as South America is the nearest country to Antarctica, it's here. I have been recently very interested in learning about dinosaurs from this area over most others and here's some info on the Antarctica. Imagine how it would be like to explore the coldest place on Earth and the challenges that one may face when trying to identify material from this location. A fully fleshed-out Cryolophosaurus is on display at the Natural History Museum LA. Photo by Charly Shelton. Antarctica was not always a frozen
  18. Nanotyrannus35

    Lance Formation Dinosaur Bones ID

    For Christmas, I'd gotten a box of matrix from the Lance formation. I have some fossils that I am not sure what they are and would like to get your opinions. All of these fossils are from the Lance formation of Weston Co. WY. The first one is I think a theropod ungual, missing both the distal and proximal ends. Here are the pictures. The second one I'm pretty sure is a partial Edmontosaurus metacarpal. The The third one might be a ornithischian ungual. And here is the final one, I think that it might be a jaw section.
  19. http://www.sci-news.com/paleontology/dinosaur-carotenoid-coloration-10354.html Non-avian dinosaurs may have had bright color on their skin, scales and beaks in a manner similar to modern birds, according to a paper published in the journal Evolution. http://cdn.sci-news.com/images/2021/12/image_10354-Orange-Dinosaurs.jpg Link to article: Estimating the distribution of carotenoid coloration in skin and integumentary structures of birds and extinct dinosaurs [paywalled, sadly] My Uni does not have access- I'd love to read this one if someone has
  20. Piks

    Ankylosaur ungual?

    A nodosaur/Ankylosaur ? Ungual from my collection . A dis-articulated Surface find from central USA in “Appalachia”
  21. TUrban

    Montana fossils

    Hello, I recently acquired a small box of fossils from someone who had passed away recently. Inside were many fossils including those pictured. The only indicator of where they are from is that the box says "MONTANA". I can tell there are dromeosaur teeth, hadrosaur teeth, ankylosaur teeth and such. I know the man I got them from would routinely dig in the hell creek formation but I just wanted to make sure there wasn't anything obvious that I'm missing that would indicate that these fossils were collected elsewhere. My guess is that they are from the hell creek formation however.
  22. PetrosTrilobite

    Your "wish list"

    What is your "wish list"? My wish list, i think is this: 1) Morrison fm Sauropod tooth 2) Acrocanthosaurus (I know that is very, very rare and i will never get one) 3) Troodon tooth 4) Suchomimus 5) Ceratosaur tooth 6) Morrison theropod 7) Dimetrodon tooth 8) Tyrannosaurid tooth 9) Acheroraptor 10) Pliosaur tooth I write only about dinosaurs, reptiles and synapsid because if i will add more clade, is very hard to make the list.
  23. An overlooked fossil turned out to be a new herbivorous dinosaur with an oddly shaped nose Brighstoneus simmondsi has a big lump around the nostrils, like a chunky alligator. By Philip Kieffer, Popular Science, November 10, 2021 The open access paper is: McDonald, A.T., Barrett, P.M. and Chapman, S.D., 2010. A new basal iguanodont (Dinosauria: Ornithischia) from the Wealden (Lower Cretaceous) of England. Zootaxa, 2569(1), pp.1-43. Researchgate PDF Yours, Paul H.
  24. So this is my 1st time on the trade forum, so I hope I'm doing it right. I have this partial green river formation Eohiodon fish that is about 6 inches long that I self-collected from the split fish layer and I would like to trade it for dinosaur fossils. The fossils that I would want would be tyrannosaur teeth partials, and fossils from the Hell Creek and Judith River formations. Here are the pictures of the fish.
  25. Greetings! This is my first share on this forum. I was looking through my collections, and one thing popped my mind was this tooth -- a tooth of Xiongguanlong baomoensis,which i found in 2014 but I could not give a very conclusive identification until earlier this year. I was lucky enough to travel along with a group of scientists into the Gobi desert in Northern China. That day we was traveling in the border zone of three different provinces, basically middle of nowhere. This basin is where most dinosaur from Gansu found -- including X. baomoensis, Auroraceratop rugo
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