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  • *Pseudofossils ( Inorganic objects , markings, or impressions that resemble fossils.)

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Found 7 results

  1. PODIGGER

    Confirmation on ID - Mammoth Bone

    I tend to stay away from my usual hunting spot of the Peace River during the summer rain season and wind up getting anxious to get back to hunting fossils. The river is deep and moving too fast for my taste. I have been wanting to try some land hunting for awhile. I have watched as others have made some great finds in the Sarasota and Venice, FL areas. Recently I have been watching a major construction project nearby and have seen a tremendous amount of dirt being moved as a very deep retention pond is being dug out. Yesterday I decide to take a chance and look through some of the piles o
  2. NevadaHunter

    Metapodial(?) from Middle Pliocene

    Hi all, I found this washed out of a sandstone wall at a formation dated to the middle Pliocene in Nevada. Someone suggested I post it here but their hunch was that this is a metapodial to some carnivore. The diameter is 1.7 cm, length is 9.6 cm. Thanks in advance for any ideas!
  3. Peat Burns

    Unidentified metapodials

    I found these two metapodials while diving in South Florida. They are not fossil. But I'd like to identify them for placement in the reference collection. Hoping they are a native marine animal (manatee, cetacean, sea turtle). Any help would be greatly appreciated Scale is in cm (or about 3.75 inches long)
  4. Found in Florida river. Previously found tapir in the area and was wondering if this was tapir tibia.
  5. garyc

    pleistocene bone id

    I found this today on the Brazos River in SE Texas. I've tried comparing to other bones on line and I'm leaning toward tapir metapodial. Any other thoughts?
  6. Dear Guys, I have two possible bones of antelopes, they are very small to ungulates. I found these two bones in the Late Pleistocene sand layers of Varena town, South Lithuania. The calcaneum is only 4 cm length, metapodial- 10,5 cm length. The confirmation of these fossils would be very helpful to my further articles. Any idea what is this? Best Regards Domas
  7. Fruitbat

    Equus sp.

    Horse Teeth 'Modern' horse teeth are very hypsodont (high-crowned) to deal with wear caused by eating gritty and/or fibrous foods like grasses. A mature horse may have as many as 44 teeth, which include: 12 incisors (6 upper and 6 lower) Canine teeth are usually absent in female horses but may be present in males. Cheek teeth (4 premolars and 3 molars per side) have very complex enamel patterns. The first premolars (upper and lower) in horses (sometimes called the 'wolf teeth') are vestigial and often absent. Upper cheek teeth (premolars and mol
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