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  1. giftedsifrhippus

    Basal Perissodactyl Mandibular M1-2

    This partial mandible was found on private land in the Willwood Formation of the Bighorn Basin. It is likely a right M1 and partial M2. I've been able to identifying it down to Perissodactyla indet. but cannot go further. I'm leaning towards something like Cardiolophus but I'm not sure. Would appreciate any help.
  2. Familyroadtrip

    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. smorg

    fish or mammal jaw segment

    Hello, I am curious about this piece of what i think may be a jaw fragment. Found on James River in Virginia within Yorktown Formation. There appears to be one intact tooth and a portion of an adjacent tooth that has broken, leaving a cavity. Measures approx 2 x 1.5 x 1 cm. (The background grid is in centimeters) Appreciate any/all feedback. Thanks!!
  4. Kiros

    Nimravid! But which one?

    Hi guys! Recently I got in a trade this nimravid mandible from the white river formation in Shannon County. Now I want to ask your help to determine the genus, if possible. Being incomplete and missing all the teeth it's quite difficult but it has a quite elongate mandible flange and by the number of the alveoli it had three teeth. I think it can be Hoplophoneus, what do you think about it?
  5. Hi all, I'd appreciate any input you have on this piece please. I bought a lot at auction only labelled 'North Sea Pleistocene'. I live in the UK, so there's a fair bit of coast that can get North Sea fossils washed up, usually nowadays seems to be Norfolk area - unfortunately I have no way of knowing whether that is the locale. This measures 170x100x50MM approx at its longest/widest points. I suspect its from a sort of deer/small horse sized mammal but don't really have any further ideas. It could have broken off something larger. Thanks in advance for a
  6. Hey all! i have an unprepared Brontotherium Jaw section up for trade. It’s from the Badlands, South Dakota, United States. It’s a really cool piece that displays well, I’m just looking for something new for my collection. I would be interested in trading for Dire Wolf teeth, an Eremotherium Tooth, other giant ground sloth teeth/claw cores. PM me offers or any questions. Thanks!
  7. Kurczak

    Bone 2

    Hi What mammal bone is it? Location:Kraków , Southern Poland Age:?
  8. Hoya everyone just bought a couple teeth one of them is mammal a help with an I’d would be great
  9. PaleoNoel

    Aguja Multituberculate Mammal Tooth

    Right now you'll be seeing a lot more posts from me as I'm making a concerted effort to get some of my fossils ID'd which I've been slacking on for a couple months (between, college, work et.). Anyway, here's a cool little tooth I found searching through some Texan Aguja formation (Late Cretaceous, Campanian) matrix I got from PaleoTex. It was found with its roots still attached but unfortunately they've since broken off, however I've kept them in the same container so I don't lose track of them when I eventually try to reattach them. I'm confident it's a mammal tooth, and I think it's from a
  10. PaleoNoel

    New, Tiny Discovery

    Hey everyone, I just wanted to post my find of the day! I was working through some of the Lance fm. channel deposit conglomerate from this summer's trip out west and when I was taking a closer look a bone fragment I noticed what appeared to be the glint of enamel just below it. I proceeded to uncover more of it and realized it was a tiny mammal tooth. It ended up coming loose from the matrix and I had to set it lightly on a piece of white paper as to avoid losing the minute fossil. Through closer inspection with my loupe I found that it had a morphology similar to a multituberculate tooth (cim
  11. flyingpenut

    Post Oak Creek 12-10-20

    I went back to a new spot on POC and found the typical array of broken shark teeth, a few Ptychodus teeth, and some interesting items I'm not really sure about. Anyone have an idea of what the item in pictures 6-8 are? What about 9-11 maybe coprolite or a fossilized crustacean? The item in pictures 12-14 appears to be a tooth but with no enamel I didn't think it was a shark tip. It could also just be a piece of bone or something. Sorry for the poor picture quality of that one but I will take better ones of it later. Im pretty sure picture 15 is a rudist and lastly the item in pictures 16-18 I
  12. jamhill

    Teeth Pleistocene

    Two teeth here. I think both are from the beach in Jacksonville Florida. Although, the first might have been from a phosphate mine. I can’t remember. They look like they might be canines?
  13. caterpillar

    Another trip in mammal land

    Yesterday I decide to go to one of my favorite site. A site of eocene mammals in the southwest France. It rained all night and it's good to see bones.Indeed, bones are there A mandible Broken teeth and bone An other mandible Bone in stromatolite Internal mold of turtle Vertebra in stromatolite Print of turtle And the turtle
  14. Kutembea

    Poebrotherium or not?

    Hey hey, all fossil enthusiasts! I found these pictures of a fossil, and got curious about what kind of mammal it is. Have read about ancient camels recently and maybe thought that it is maybe a Poebrotherium skull? I don't have to much knowledge about these kinds of fossils. But would like to get some tips about how to identify these kinds of camel fossils. And maybe also how to tell the fake ones from the real ones. Since I like that kind of "investigation". //Kutembea
  15. Hey all, Thought I would share this blog post that has a comprehensive review of all papers in marine mammal paleontology published in 2020. Enjoy! https://coastalpaleo.blogspot.com/2020/12/2020-in-review-advances-in-marine.html
  16. Hi all, Something different for today. I discovered this vertebra in the surf at Matoaka Cabins roughly 2 years ago. For those of you that don’t know, the rocks here are Miocene in age and preserve a nearshore marine environment. Cetacean remains are common, but other mammals (esp terrestrial) are not. Originally I thought it was a turtle vert, but now I’ve realized that it’s mammalian and possibly terrestrial in origin. It passed the burn test, by the way. My thought is that it is from a small mammal’s tail, as it closely resembles other mammalian caudal vertebrae. I’ve includ
  17. Hi everyone, these days I was thinking about sabertoothed animals (I know I'm a bit crazy). I was thinking about the difference in the canine of different animals, I know the difference in the sabertooth of machairodontinae, smilodontinae and metailurinae. I also know that thylacosmilus has triangular shaped canines. But what about barbourofelids and nimravids, are there difference that permits to distinguish their canines with felids sabertooth? Thank you to anyone who can enlight me
  18. Fossil_finder_

    Miocene horse tooth from calvert cliffs?

    I found this land mammal tooth at Flag ponds on Calvert cliffs. It got me really excited when I found a mammal tooth, But I have no idea what it is. I was thinking Camel or horse because that is what it resembles. If anyone can help me get a positive ID on this that would be great!
  19. I found some bone fragments up in some ogallala formation in Kansas. I also found this complete tooth I was hoping someone could identify for me.
  20. Hello everyone, I want to tell you my first experience with Microfossil. (I can't stop anymore, it's a drug). Anyway, last months I worked in the paleontology museum of my university. My role was pretty much to be a factotum but in particular I had to rediscover all the fossils that are in the deposits and in the basement. I can't describe you the tons and tons of unknown material there is. We already found many interesting and never described pieces. Anyway, back to our story, in the deposits there where dozens of bags full of fossiliferous sediments from Cava dell'erba in souther
  21. Scylla

    Crazy Beast From Madagascar

    Dr Krause does it again. Another mammal from the Cretaceous of Madagascar. Named the "crazy beast" in hybrid Malagasy and Greek. Also named after a colleague who passed away. Weird reading about people you've worked with and met. My wife did unrelated research with Dr. Hu too. Don't get fooled by the picture at the top of the page, it is from a gallery of extinct creatures https://www.cnn.com/2020/12/18/world/crazy-beast-fossil-mammal-scn-trnd/index.html
  22. Bradley Flynn

    Tibia identification

    This is a cave find I can't place. I think its a partial tibia, but from what family? The identification of this bone could help me with the time-line of the cave. Thanks
  23. Bob-ay

    Mammal Tooth

    Interesting mammal tooth found scanning a Monmouth County NJ stream today. Can anyone help identify? Old or new? Cretaceous stream
  24. Brandy Cole

    Claw Core and Hoof Core?

    Happy Thanksgiving to everyone! I really appreciate this forum and the people willing to take the time and effort to answer everyone's questions and help people learn. I found these two fragments on the Brazos River in sandy gravel and low water near Brookshire, Texas. Mostly Pleistocene era here with some Cretaceous shells also I think. FRAGMENT ONE: CLAW CORE? The photos I'd seen of claw cores made me think this could be one, but since it's not very well defined, I've been wondering if it's even animal related at all. The
  25. jamhill

    White River Teeth and Astragali

    All from Nebraska. I thought the last astragalus was Mesohippus at first, but it seems much flatter than the other Mesohippus ones I have. Any and all help is much appreciated.
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