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  1. Geogrl13!

    Hell creek dinosaur fossil

    Good evening, I recently went fossil hunting in Dawson county MT in the Hell Creek formation. I believe that the fossil I collected is a possible dinosaur vertebra. Is there any way to determine what dinosaur this maybe and if it is a vertebra? The measurement is 7 inches long and 4 inches wide. Thank you, geogrl
  2. 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
  3. Hello, Since all those covid restrictions I haven't got the opportunity to go look for fossils outside of Belgium. So most of our trips from the last year are almost exclusively in the devonian. To get a little change of this I was hoping to find some unprepped vertebrate material, it dousn't have to be complete and I am not afraid of some puzzel work, but the pieces need to be recognisable. I can offer a multitude of different fossils for trade. ( Ammonites, spiriferids, shark teeth, sea-urchins,...) Natalie
  4. Zapsalis

    My “Mesozoic Park”

    Well, I figured that I should start a member’s collection. Sorry for my absence, I was busy with college classes. I did great this semester, and I even won a student leadership award! With that being said, I’m gonna start my collection off with a piece that I acquired for my birthday! My 22nd Birthday is tomorrow (June 14th), and I was strapped for money. My father and grandmother chipped in, and helped me acquire this chromium woodworthia piece from a local rock shop that I frequent! It’s from Arizona, and it only cost $60 USD! I’ll try to be active here whenever I can
  5. We’ve just been to the Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art in Edinburgh to see the Ray Harryhausen exhibition. The exhibition contains models and drawings that Ray Harryhausen made for his various movies. It was a great exhibition and well worth a visit. It had all the models from my favourite films like Jason and the Argonauts, Clash of the Titans and the three Sinbad movies. Why this thread on the fossil forum. Well Ray loved dinosaurs and he was lifelong friends with Ray Bradbury who also loved dinosaurs.
  6. Impressive finds continue for Whitefish-based fossil hunters By Jeremy Weber, Daily Interlake, August 1, 2021 Yours, Paul H.
  7. It was hard to believe that six years had passed since I last visited the badlands of the San Juan Basin...if you are interested, I posted a few of those previous trips here and here. With a new field season upon us, @NMFOSSILS99 and I made our first (of hopefully many) exploratory mission to the Upper Cretaceous Kirtland/Fruitland badlands of the SJB...
  8. 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.
  9. Hi, does anyone have or know where I can view images of a anklysaurus/nodosaur foot but especially the ungals? Having a hard time finding images for a comparison.
  10. I saw a dinosaur supporting bone. Excavated from Madagascar. But I don't know the variety. His minimum perimeter is 60.5CM. Can you determine the weight? About?
  11. PaleoNoel

    Leptoceratops tooth

    From the album: Lance fm. Microsite Finds

    While far less famous than its horned and frilled relatives, Leptoceratops were interesting small herbivores in their own right, likely utilizing their deep set jaws as a deterrent for predators. So far this is the only tooth from this genus I've found so far.
  12. Hi, everyone. I’m brand new here, so, pleased to meet all of you! I’m wondering if any of you know of locations in the US where you can dig for dinosaur fossils (body and/or trace) on a one-day-at-a-time basis and keep some of the material found. Thanks in advance.
  13. Hello! I want some photos with scientifically accurate Diplodocus and other Morrison diplodocids life restoration.
  14. I have only this pic to answer challenge. "What is these teeth" teeth pics from thailand museum. Hint from museum is "Slime prey" I don't know some teeth but i think 1.Siamosaurus suteethorni (Thailand 's spinosauridae) 2.? I think Enchodus teeth 3.Crocodile teeth 4.Tiger teeth? 5.Dolphin teeth Please help thank you
  15. Hey everyone! I posted this on a Facebook group and had some great responses. My question is, I recently purchased a segnosaur egg from a reputable dealer who has been selling Dino fossils for a long time now. I have read how some Dino eggs might be fake, and I figured I’d just ask the question and get your professional opinions. Because of the reputation of the dealer, I do believe it’s authentic. It’s not like I bought it off of online from a random person, but I still wanted to ask the question. What do you think? I appreciate your feedback. IMG_9607.MOV
  16. joeride95

    Tooth Tyrannosaurus rex

    Hello everyone ! This Tyrannosaurus rex tooth measures 1 7/8 inches, has great enamel and great serration. I wanted to ask, how much can such a tooth be worth? and I would also like to know, how big was the whole tooth? Can you deduce from these photos? Thank you
  17. Shuvuuia: Extraordinary Dinosaurs That Hunted in the Dark University Of The Witwatersrand, SciTech Daily, May 7, 2021 The paper is: Choiniere, J.N., Neenan, J.M., Schmitz, L., Ford, D.P., Chapelle, K.E.J., Balanoff, A.M., Sipla, J.S., Georgi, J.A., Walsh, S.A., Norell, M.A. and Xu, X., 2021. Evolution of vision and hearing modalities in theropod dinosaurs. Science. Yours, Paul H.
  18. Hi all... I would like to invite everyone to the third in a series of paleo lectures on Cretaceous dinosaurs sponsored by the Tate Geological Museum (Casper, Wyoming). Tuesday evening at 7PM, Mountain time. Jim is a charismatic speaker and will share some great discoveries being made in Utah these days. The Tate Museum's last lecture for the season is next week. Feel free to spread the word. May 4th 7PM Mountain Time James I. Kirkland Ph. D., P.G., State Paleontologist with the Utah Geological Survey. The Cedar Mountain Formation, Utah: North America’
  19. Hi everyone, found this in a new jersey cretaceous creek. Looks like a partial enamel something but I'm not exactly sure what it can possibly be from, it interestingly has some very defined ridges on the least worn side. Very hard to catch the clearest pics to show the sharpest definition but I tried to get the best I could. Maybe this can be a clue to a potential id. Pictures of it with whiteish background are upside down.
  20. From the album: Triassic

    Atreipus sp. Ornithischia Dinosaur Footprint (imprint and cast) Upper Triassic Passaic Formation Newark Supergroup Kingwood Township, N.J.
  21. Square Pickle

    Unobtainable dinosaur fossils?

    This may sound like a stupid question to the more seasoned collectors, but I've recently started buying dinosaur teeth to collect and I can't help but notice a pattern when searching through the various fossil websites. Almost all dinosaur fossils are American or Moroccan. I've seen that international fossil trade is actually illegal in some countries causing some fossils to be unobtainable realistically. Some fossils are also extremely rare as well and are valued much higher making them extremely difficult to find.. Is it really that common for dinosaur fossils to be unobtainable? I don't mea
  22. A new genus of Troodontid has been described from late Maastrichtian fluvial deposits of Spain's Talarn formation (Tremp Group). It was named Tammaro insperatus named for a small, elusive creature from local folklore and the latin word for unexpected due to where it was found. Very interesting to see this family of dinosaurs officially represented in Europe's fossil record, along with the overall diversity on the continent when it was still archipelagic. https://www.nature.com/articles/s41598-021-83745-5 http://www.sci-news.com/paleontology/tamarro-insperatus-09426.htm
  23. CBchiefski

    Advanced Dinosaur Egg Guide

    The Advanced Dinosaur Egg Guide Please share this with those who have egg questions. When possible, technical terms were avoided or defined. Every effort has been made to ensure accuracy, but it is always important to do your own research. This guide is merely a snapshot of information taken from many scientific publications. I am not an expert on eggs, rather I just love sharing what little I have learned over the years, what science has learned over the years. For an overview on how to spot a fossilized dinosaur egg and the sizes of eggs, see the basic guide:
  24. Astronomers: A comet fragment, not an asteroid, killed off the dinosaurs Jupiter's gravity pushed comet toward Sun; comet was ripped apart by tidal forces. Jennifer Ouellette, ArsTechnica, February 15, 2021 https://arstechnica.com/science/2021/02/astronomers-a-comet-fragment-not-an-asteroid-killed-off-the-dinosaurs/ The open access paper is: Siraj, A. and Loeb, A., Breakup of a Long-Period Comet as the Origin of the Dinosaur Extinction. Scientific Reports volume 11, Article number: 3803 (2021) https://www.nature.com/articles/s41598-021-8232
  25. I found this specimen along with some other fossils during a fossil hunt. This vertebra is very peculiar and unique, due to its small size, and it’s composition. It is completely permineralized by hematite, making it feel much heavier than the average rock. It almost feels like a chunk of metal. Probably belongs to one of the endemic hadrosaur species of the Cerro del Pueblo Formation, such as Velafrons coahuilensis, or Latirhinus uitstlani.
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