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  1. ThePhysicist

    Cretaceous sharks

    From the album: Sharks

    Just a handful of Cretaceous species, most from North Texas. The sea that bisected North America ~85 million years ago played host to a diverse and burgeoning ecosystem that supported many species of sharks. It was likely due to specialization that allowed these sharks to all live in the same place and time.
  2. ThePhysicist

    Scapanorhynchus raphiodon

    From the album: Post Oak Creek

    I'm pretty sure these are S. raphiodon teeth. They are much smaller than S. texanus with a narrow main cusp and finer striations than S. texanus. Compare: http://oceansofkansas.com/sharks/Kansas/shscap3.jpg
  3. I_gotta_rock

    Goblin Shark Tooth

    From the album: Delaware Fossils

    Scapanorhyncus texanus (Roemer, 1852) From the Late Cretaceous spoils of the Chesapeake and Delaware Canal, Reedy Point, Delaware Microfossil - 7.6 mm Not the best example of a shark tooth, but a rare find for Reedy Point. Most shark teeth were found further west.
  4. I recently went on two fossil hunting trips to Cretaceous sediments of Eastern North Carolina, the second of which was earlier today. Today’s trip to the Bladen formation yielded baculites ammonites, some worn mosasaur teeth, the nicest goblin shark teeth I’ve personally collected, some fish mouth plates, turtle shell fragments, and some other goodies. My first trip a couple weeks ago was to Tar Heel formation sediments and I collected several small mosasaur teeth, a mosasaur vertebra, a piece of petrified lignite, lots of goblin and crow shark teeth, lots of turtle shell, a very wor
  5. A.C.

    Goblin Lateral Tooth

    From the album: A.C.'s Cretaceous New Jersey

    Scapanorhynchus texanus (Romer) Ramanessin Brook
  6. A.C.

    Goblin Anterior Tooth

    From the album: A.C.'s Cretaceous New Jersey

    Scapanorhynchus texanus (Romer) Ramanessin Brook
  7. ThePhysicist

    6/17/21 Trip

    From the album: Post Oak Creek

    Nothing extraordinary, but I found an area with several chunks of matrix with teeth in them.
  8. This riker mount displays the best shark teeth that I collected on 3 hunts sifting at Douglas Point beach, Charles County, Maryland. This is the Paleocene Aquia Formation. Bottom row contains several Odotus teeth. There are many goblin shark Anomotodon and sand tiger shark Carcharias. Also appears to be one pygmy white shark Paleocarcharodon in lower left corner.
  9. ThePhysicist

    Scapanorhynchus sp. Shark Teeth

    From the album: Post Oak Creek

    Most of the goblin shark teeth I collected from POC.
  10. I've always been fascinated by the Cretaceous sea and its myriad of terrifying carnivores, many that would've made Jaws look meek. After watching BBC's Sea Monsters, I made it my goal to compile a box of sea monster fossils. I started this journey 10 years ago, and finally completed the box recently. Allow me to present my Predators of the Cretaceous Sea collection, and take you on a journey to the most dangerous sea of all times. The box measures 20.25 inches long. Inside are 24 unique predator fossils. I will introduce them from left to right, top to bott
  11. Video link:  How and where to find fossil shark and mosasaur teeth in Mississippi
  12. ThePhysicist

    Scapanorhynchus texanus

    From the album: Sharks

    A nice S. texanus tooth. (extinct goblin shark)
  13. After the Hybodontids, our program starts to transition toward the modern sharks. We introduce lamniform sharks and the cow sharks. We will not be able to spend much time at all on the Cow and Crow Sharks. They only get a brief introduction and a look at the teeth. Squalicorax is an important species for us even though we do not spend a lot of time on it. The students in first few classes we do presentations for will be going home with Squalicorax teeth from Morocco. We would like to spend more time on the Cow sharks eventually but we only have one tooth to show them and we will have to edit c
  14. fossilsonwheels

    Scapanorhynchus puercoensis teeth

    Here are two teeth from a fairly recently (2011) described Scapanorhynchus species from the Upper Cretaceous Santonian in New Mexico. Scapanorhynchus puercoensis has a dentition similar to S. lewisii and was likely very similar. My son and I do classroom science presentations about fossils and our shark program features Scapanorhynchus. He used the lewisii as the basis for his illustration and now we can actually provide teeth that are a closer match to that than S. texanus likely was. This also allows him to draw S. texanus in a more Sand Tiger like form which we both think it was. I put quit
  15. SerratedTeeth

    Our trip to GMR

    So we finally made it out to GMR to do some hunting. We left Greensboro about 7 am and arrived around 9:15. We walked around for a little bit to scout some areas, and finally found a good starting point. It was slow at first, but we started making really good progress when I found a 2" goblin shark tooth. We continued on throughout most of the day finding tooth, after tooth, after tooth... We found several Meg fragments, some super nice great whites, mako's, 3 mosasaur teeth (the smaller round one might possibly be a crocodile but were not 100% sure), and quite a few belimnites. After we finis
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