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  1. I purchased these as Ingenia yanshini which I think became Ajancingenia, which then became and is currently Heyuannia. The formation provided is the Djadochta Formation, but that doesn't seem right since Ingenia/Heyuannia is not found there as far as I've checked. Unfortunately, there isn't provenance other than Mongolia attached to them to say whether they come from the Barun Goyot Formation where Heyuannia yanshini is found. While I'm not necessarily doubting the original ID, I just don't really know. I'm not expecting a positive or diagnostic ID to the genus level, but I wanted
  2. Nichet1122

    My first rare fossil

    This is my first rare fossil! It's Gallimimus bullatus toe fossil. It measured 8.5cm. I think it's juvenile. Discovered Area : Gobi Desert, Nemeget Formation
  3. Shuvuuia: Extraordinary Dinosaurs That Hunted in the Dark University Of The Witwatersrand, SciTech Daily, May 7, 2021 The paper is: Choiniere, J.N., Neenan, J.M., Schmitz, L., Ford, D.P., Chapelle, K.E.J., Balanoff, A.M., Sipla, J.S., Georgi, J.A., Walsh, S.A., Norell, M.A. and Xu, X., 2021. Evolution of vision and hearing modalities in theropod dinosaurs. Science. Yours, Paul H.
  4. Excellent paper describing the osteology of the Mongolian ornithischian Haya griva Good reference document for other Hypsilophodontids https://Haya grivadigitallibrary.amnh.org/handle/2246/7253 Troodontid tooth found in matrix. Possibly enjoying dinner
  5. Hi all, I had posted about this tooth years ago and the conclusion back then was that its preservation was too poor for any proper ID. I am hoping that with new information we can at least determine if this is a crocodile or theropod. I discovered today that this tooth preserved some serrations First up, this tooth was acquired from a source with many Mongolian material. He called this an Alioramus tooth but I am not comfortable calling it that yet Secondly, a museum curator (who has handled Mongolian material) examined this tooth in person. He concluded this tooth was
  6. FF7_Yuffie

    Mongolian dino tooth

    Hi, been offered this tooth. Its supposedly raptor from Djadokhta formation it looks kinda Kem Kem to me with the color. Afraid ive got to screenshot, phone wont let me save. Seller took some extra photos with a msgnifier, but quality still isnt great. but hope someone can take a look. Thanks
  7. A new small dromaeosaurid dinosaur, Shri devi, from the Late Cretaceous deposit of the Barun Goyot Formation at Khulsan, Mongolia, is described here. Pretty cool unfortunately no skull but teeth should be small and very similar to Velociraptor Paper provides a good reference source to ID dromaeosaurid bones from other regions http://digitallibrary.amnh.org/handle/2246/7251 Check out that Digit II killing claw
  8. dinosaur man

    Psittacosaurus vertebrae?

    Is it possible that these are Psittacosaurus vertebrae? The seller gives poor locality with only saying it’s from Mongolia and they are around 1.5 cm for the largest one. Thank you! @Troodon @LordTrilobite
  9. We thought sharks' cartilaginous skeletons existed because endochondral bone evolved after sharks branched off the family tree, but this Placoderm common ancestor of sharks and bony fishes has bone. This indicates that sharks may have lost the ability to make endochondral bone. https://phys.org/news/2020-09-ancient-bony-fish-rethink-sharks.html
  10. Sauroniops

    Theropod teeth with no ID

    So I bought these tooth-fragments at a fossil show back in December in Hamburg, Germany. The seller had a lot of different fossils, including a huge ilium bone of a sauropod from the Kem Kem beds, as well as a tibia from a large indet. theropod (Which according to the seller was Spinosaurus). Other than that, he sold large tooth fragments from the Montana, Hell Creek formation, probably Rex, but no complete Rex teeth. Some dromaeosaurid teeth from the Hell Creek formation, and various herbivorous dinosaur teeth from the same formation too. A lot of ichthyosaur bones from Dotternhausen, Germany
  11. doushantuo

    an iconic theropod

    joa.13253.pdf The endocranium and trophic ecology of Velociraptor mongoliensis J. Logan King Justin S. Sipla Justin A. Georgi Amy M. Balanoff James M. Neenan DOI: 10.1111/joa.13253 " In life, the endosseous cochlear duct of V. mongoliensis wouldhave housed the basilar papilla—the auditory organ of tetrapods(Gleich et al., 2005; Walsh et al., 2009). As the length of the cochlear duct has been interpreted as a rough measurement of the basilar papilla, the length of the duct can be used as an estimator of hearing frequencies in non-avian dinosaurs (Witmer and Rid
  12. FF7_Yuffie

    A pair of pterosaur teeth

    These caught my eye. First is Rhamphorhynchus from Solnhofen, Germany. 1cm. Edir: picture order keeps messing up. Its the thin, yellowish ond. 2nd is undetermined pterosaur from Mongolia. 12mm. Says from Monglei, chalk. Edit: picture order keeps messing up. Its the dark fat one. If someone can take a look, let me know what you think. Thanks
  13. An unusual new sauropod dinosaur from the Late Cretaceous of Mongolia Alexander O. Averianov & Alexey V. Lopatin https://doi.org/10.1080/14772019.2020.1716402 4.1 MB JSYS Journal of Systematic Paleontology/2020(not assigned to an issue yet)
  14. This goose sized dinosaur was adapted for aquatic life. https://www.scmp.com/magazines/post-magazine/long-reads/article/3074950/curious-case-mongolias-missing-dinosaur-fossil
  15. Aaandy_xd

    Dinosaur bone unspecified

    I acquired this dinosaur bone several years ago. It is said to come from Mongolia. Unfortunately, the seller didn't know what dinosaur and what type of bone it was. I definitely know for sure that it's real. The bone was checked by an expert. The bone is 38 cm long, between 15 and 20 cm wide and between 5 and 15 cm high. Maybe someone has an idea. Thank you in advance!
  16. Million Pound Mushroom

    Million Pound Mushroom?

    Hi everyone, I'm a complete novice here, I purchased this strange rock as a souvenir when travelling through Mongolia and Russia if was bought from Nomads who forage the area close to lake Baikal on the Mongolia side of the border. It strangely drew me to it as it was sort of hidden under some other prettier looking rocks. The internet doesn't seem to say it's likely to be a mushroom, although as I'm sure you will agree from the photos it's easy to believe it is. I'd appreciate anyone expertise and thoughts anyone might have on Mushrooms or anything similar they have s
  17. https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/ancient-mongolian-nests-show-dinosaurs-protected-their-eggs/ https://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-7251971/Dinosaur-mothers-nested-groups-PROTECTED-eggs-predators-just-modern-birds-do.html
  18. Anomotodon

    cf. Gallimimus vertebra

    From the album: Dinosaurs and Reptiles

  19. Troodon

    A New Hadrosauroid from Mongolia

    A new genus and species of hadrosauroid, Gobihadros mongoliensis, is described from a virtually complete and undeformed skull and skeleton from the Baynshire Formation (Cenomanian-Santonian) of the central and eastern Gobi Desert, Mongolia This paper is a GREAT reference for what the skull elements look like as well as most of the bones of the skeleton https://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0208480 A new hadrosauroid (Dinosauria: Ornithopoda) from the Late Cretaceous Baynshire Formation of the Gobi Desert (Mongolia) Khishigjav
  20. DD1991

    Bagaceratops ontogeny

    Hi, Is there a copy of the following paper that anyone would like to send me: Łukasz Czepiński (2019). Ontogeny and variation of a protoceratopsid dinosaur Bagaceratops rozhdestvenskyi from the Late Cretaceous of the Gobi Desert. Historical Biology: An International Journal of Paleobiology. in press. doi:10.1080/08912963.2019.1593404. With respect to Bagaceratops ontogeny, there's been previous rumblings in the literature about Gobiceratops, Lamaceratops, Magnirostris, and Platyceratops being just individual or growth stages of Bagaceratops because they're n
  21. DD1991

    Mongolostegus paper

    Hi, Does anyone have a copy of this paper: T. A. Tumanova & V. R. Alifanov (2018) First Record of Stegosaur (Ornithischia, Dinosauria) from the Aptian-Albian of Mongolia. Paleontological Journal 52(14): 1771-1779. DOI: https://doi.org/10.1134/S0031030118140186 https://link.springer.com/article/10.1134/S0031030118140186 If a copy is available, then I'd appreciate it if they send me one, because of the high cost of purchasing online access at Springer.com, but also because it's clear that Mongolostegus is the stegosaur that Ulansky informally named "Wuerho
  22. It is 132mm in lenght and apparently has no repair.
  23. Does someone know what dinosaur this claw is from? Tarbosaurus? It is 62mm in lenght and from the Djadokhta Formation, late Cretaceous .
  24. http://the-japan-news.com/news/article/0004889134
  25. Jaimin013

    Alioramus tooth

    Hi everyone, Please could you let me know your thoughts on this tooth? The tooth isn't the best of condition but its rare and I am thinking of buying it. Looks like a bit of the tooth has a fracture fill. Location info below: Nogon Tsav Formation Bayankhongor, Mongolia Thanks!
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