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Found 7 results

  1. garyc

    Modern humerus

    This is a modern bone, but I’m interested for comparative purposes. I know felid humeri have a hole at the distal end, so I’m wondering If bobcat would be a good fit for this bone?
  2. darrow

    Felid metacarpal?

    I picked this up today in Galveston Bay dredge spoils, late Pleistocene Beaumont Formation. I've tentatively identified it as Felid, 3rd right metacarpal. I'd like to identify it to at least the subfamily, Pantherinae or Machairodontinae but I'm not that familiar Felid material and my online search hasn't been much help. Hoping someone can point me to a source where I might find data on size and morphology of carpals and tarsals of these two the subfamilies.
  3. PrehistoricWonders

    Florida carnivore tooth

    Hi all, Today I’ve got a carnivore canine from Florida that I bought about a month ago, I bought it as dire wolf, but I find that very hard to believe. I’ve got my suspicions but I wanted too ask your opinions. It is about 1 7/16” long, but would likely be in the two inch range if complete. Included is an estimated size. @PrehistoricFlorida @Harry Pristis @Shellseeker @Bone Daddy @digit. TIA
  4. Hello every one, does anyone can help me identifying this vert? It seems a thoracic vert, but I can't identify the animal, it was fished in the north sea so it's from pleistocene sediments. Maybe it's from a big cat? (that would be a Dream ahaha)
  5. Circuitcat

    Fossil tooth ID

    Hello! I won these two teeth from an auction and I am curious as to what they may be. It was listed as a fossil hyena tooth and a smilodon (which I do not believe given the location of the find and anatomy of the tooth, although it does have serrations). Any help would be appreciated =) The teeth are said to come from the Gansu Province, China. Dimension: 1st: 7.3 x 1.9 x 1.2 cm 2nd: 4.6 x 1.3 x 0.8 cm
  6. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Felid atlas vertebra?? Please help with ID

    Dear Guys, I found this atlas vertebra 1 year ago in the Pleistocene sand area of Varena town, South Lithuania. By the attributes, I think this vertebra belong to felid. If it is felid, it should be bigger than cat or bobcat. The bigest diameter of it is 5,5 cm. Any idea what is this? Best Regards Domas
  7. siteseer

    Book Review: Sabertooth

    a book review of: "Sabertooth" written and illustrated by Mauricio Anton. 2013. Indiana University Press. 243 pages. Suggested Retail: $50 USD. By the time the ancestors of humans were walking upright, saber-toothed cats had already established themselves as apex predators in Africa, Europe, Asia, and North America. Early humans tried to keep a safe distance but we can imagine that sabercats sometimes preyed upon them. As humans evolved over the next few million years, developing increasingly advanced tools, they began to compete successfully with them and other large predators.
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