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  1. Hi all, I recently purchased this mammoth tooth, which I believe is genuine but would like your guys’ feedback on. I’m not as familiar with mammoth material, but I’m not so sure it’s a wooly mammoth based on pictures I’ve seen online. I believe it may be a lower left P4(?) but not really sure. The seller noted: No restoration AGE :Pleistocene - 12,000 years ago Length: 10.5cm / 4.1 inch Height: 12cm / 4.7 inch
  2. Marco90

    Mammuthus primigenius

    From the album: My collection in progress

    Mammuthus primigenius Blumenbach 1799 Location: Hatvan, Heves County, Hungary Age: 2,5 - 0,01 Mya (Pleistocene, Quaternary) Measurements: 7x15,5x14 cm Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Subphylum: Vertebrata Class: Mammalia Subclass: Theria Superorder: Afrotheria Order: Proboscidea Suborder: Elephantiformes Family: Elephantidae
  3. So went to peace River today, and as always, I come back with ID’s being needed! So a few different things today. 1. Possible piece of tusk? It’s got cross-hatched lines on it which makes me think of Schreger lines. 2. Another thing I thought may be tusk, for the same reason. 3. I’m almost certain this is a mammoth tooth fragment, but I wanted confirmation! 4. Are these hammerhead shark teeth, or lemon? Thanks in advance! 1) Tusk? 2) Also tusk? 3) Mammoth tooth frag? 4) Hammerhe
  4. Lucid_Bot

    Clear-Coated Mammoth Tooth

    Howdy, I bought a mammoth tooth that was clear-coated on one side. Unfortunately, there are dozens of divots in it that I think are caused by the clear-coating. They're quite deep as well. Is there anything I can do to fix this?
  5. Rikache

    Baby Mammoth Tooth?

    Hi there everyone! I thought I would ask for some help in properly identifying this specimen that I recently acquired. This specimen is said to be a baby/juvenile M. Columbi tooth found in North Florida. The specimen is very obviously worn and has pink patches due to algae buildup. I’ve included several photos below: Front, Right, Left, Bottom, Bottom, Top (Chewing surface), Top (Chewing surface). I’m fairly certain this is a mammoth tooth but I’d greatly appreciate a positive ID since I can’t find much information about specimens like this online. My
  6. Inge

    Mammoth fossil?

    Hi, I found this on West Runton beach in North Norfolk, UK. I’m wondering if it is a fossil and if so what type? I have included a standard sized store card for scale Thanks!
  7. Marco90

    Mammoth tooth - species?

    It is possible identify the species of this tooth? Mammuthus primigenius, trogontherii or meridionalis? According to the seller, the tooth was discovered in Hungary, so what species of mammoth lived here? Woolly? Thanks.
  8. Hi everyone, So, I am moving soon and I was able to get a wonderful cabinet curio with a display case. I have a few fossils that I want to display in there as somewhat of a "mini museum". I know that there are fossil stands for ammonites and shark teeth but I cant for the life of me think of a way to display a few large Pleistocene material that I have, such as a mammoth tooth and bison horn core seen below: Would anyone have any suggestions? thank you!
  9. Marco90

    Mammoth teeth

    It is possible to identify the species of those mammoth teeth? According to the seller, they're from the North Sea. This is the first: And this is the second one:
  10. This could be an authentic woolly mammoth molar? I don't sede lateral plates. Also, it is normal the top surface is so black? Thanks for help.
  11. Dear All ,would you advice with this fossil ID ..one of them weight 5.4 kg
  12. Hi guys! Can you help me with this one? I found this vertebra online and I would like your opinion if its real and correct for a mammoth. The description says it is a Columbian mammoth vertebra from North Florida. Thank you for attention! Best Regards, Paloma Dasko.
  13. ParkerPaleo

    Which mammoth?

    Can anyone tell me the characters to look for in identifying which mammoth species this is? Found in Trego county Kansas ca. 1960.
  14. These are listed online as Juvenile mammoth teeth partials, are they?
  15. JohnJ

    A Humerus Trip

    August 15, 2009 It all started on a small, secluded Texas waterway in the Jungle of Gigantism (you know better than to ask); we watched a log submerge with purpose... but, it was no log. Big reptiles were only a hint of the giant to come. Shortly afterward, we pulled into the bank and my friend Dan offered, "you want upstream or downstream?" Words he later said would influence a fossil career. It was 7:45 in the morning. I headed downstream to low gravel ledge. Within a short time, I found an unusual shaped bone, a little over a foot long, wedged into the bank. It turned out
  16. JohnJ

    Left Mammoth humerus

    From the album: Texas Mammoth Humerus - 48.5 inches

    © J. Jackson

  17. JohnJ

    Left Mammoth humerus

    From the album: Texas Mammoth Humerus - 48.5 inches

    © J. Jackson

  18. JohnJ

    Left Mammoth humerus

    From the album: Texas Mammoth Humerus - 48.5 inches

    © J. Jackson

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