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  1. I_gotta_rock

    Fused Oysters

    From the album: Delaware Fossils

    Two Exogyra cancellata shells from the Cretaceous spoils of Reedy Point, Delaware. Although Exogyras typically detached themselves from their anchorage while still very small - about 2-3 cm - these two animals continued to live and grow together. The lower valve is about 10 cm on the long axis.
  2. I_gotta_rock

    belemnite patho

    From the album: Delaware Fossils

    Belemnitella americana from the Maastrtichian of Delaware. This one is strangely rounded and scarred. Looks like something bit it and it lived long enough to heal over.

    © copyright 2021 Heather J M Siple

  3. Interesting two stepped ridge running around the centrum any suggestions as to why @paulgdls @pachy-pleuro-whatnot-odon found from the Kellaways.
  4. bthemoose

    Unusual shark teeth

    I went out to Douglas Point (Paleocene, Aquia Formation) in Maryland yesterday and found a couple of unusual shark teeth. The tooth on the left is about 1.5 cm long and I'm pretty sure is a pathological Striatolamia striata. The tooth on the right looks a bit like an Otodus obliquus or Cretalamna appendiculata to me. Since it's only 1 cm long, Cretalamna might be the better guess. I'd appreciate any thoughts on the IDs. Thanks! Here are some more views of the sand tiger on the left. The root is both relatively large and very flat. It appears to be chipped i
  5. Hello everyone This tooth is one is like to buy if it's no repair, but it's a strange one. It looks as if it's supposed to have repair because the contours are off. But the enamel is really pretty. What say people here? Repairs?
  6. PrehistoricWonders

    Pathological shark tooth

    Hey, I purchased a large grouping of shark teeth a couple days ago, and it got here today. I was sorting them, and found a couple interesting ones, this was one of them. It’s very pathological, but I can’t ID it, I think it’s either a false tiger or cow shark, but I can’t tell. @Al Dente @digit @MarcoSr. TIA
  7. Chase_E

    Squalicorax hartwelli (Pathological)

    From the album: Texas Cretaceous Shark teeth and Other Marine Fauna

    Squalicorax hartwelli (Cope 1872). Slant length indicated by longest side. This tooth exhibits what is most likely a genetic pathology.
  8. brad hinkelman

    Nj Cretaceous tooth question

    Would this tooth be considered pathological because of this cusp twisting in or is this common.......thanks
  9. I will start this out with three really cool patho teeth from the Lee Creek Mine in Aurora, North Carolina. These are all from the Miocene Pungo River Formation. First a small tooth, about 5mm wide 4mm long. I believe possibly Odontaspis Next a tiger shark, Galeocerdo sp., but I am leaning towards aduncus. and last an extremely pathological tooth that I believe is Carcharocles chubutensis, but I label it as carcharocles sp. Lets see what you have.
  10. The Jersey Devil

    Several NJ Cretaceous Non-Shark pathologies

    Hello TFF, I got a couple items from the Late Cretaceous of NJ that seem to be pathological. The first one, an Anomoeodus phaseolus tooth, seems to be very wrinkly and so I deemed it a patho. That is more of a verification as I haven’t seen a pathological one before. The second is an Ischyrhiza mira rostral blade that has a third carina on one of its faces and a slight flattening (flattening better seen in person). This is also a verification as I just didn’t expect to see a patho rostral. The third one is a bit strange. It is definitely a fish tooth. T
  11. Rowboater

    rapp creek hunting

    Tried to get out before the ice storm in search of cowshark teeth (found none and hunted hard). Lots of small sand tiger teeth, including a crooked one and a symphyseal, and lots of split teeth. Lots of drum teeth, (the dull side is more interesting than the glossy side). Four angel teeth that stand up on their triangular base, two whose root is damaged. Two or three mako (broken). Lots of small triangular teeth (dusky, bull, gray? not sure what all they are). Lots of batoid/ skate teeth, but no stingers or denticles. One whole vert and a small disc echinoid. Lots ofsmall 'whale bone'
  12. The first is from the Menard formation the last two are from the Golconda fromation. https://imgur.com/a/8g5R86m I've been away for some time (life keeping me busy). I have a brand new prep room soon I will have other photos of my room and various fossils and rocks. Members that have been around awhile might remember me and to all you new folk I want to say hello (maybe I should have started with all that). Anyway I hope to be able to get back to posting again since things are starting to settle in.
  13. Hey, all! I've reached 1000 posts of the Fossil Forum, and thought I should share one of my small but very cool finds. This is a Vinlandostrophia brachiopod (species unknown), from southern Indiana. It's Upper Ordovician in age, from the Cincinnati Group. I'm not sure which formation it's from, as there are three exposed at the site, and I found it as surface float near the bottom of the slope. It could be either Waynesville, Liberty, or Arnheim. While I have a handful of Vinlandostrophia in my collection, this one is pariticularly cool. Something took a large (relative
  14. I was looking through my shark teeth and I found what I believe is a pathological tooth! The pathology is on the left side just below the root. This is exciting for me because I've heard these are kind of rare. Could somebody help me ID this tooth so I can appreciate it more? It's about .5 inches in length and Miocene in age.
  15. This is my 8.9 cm. (3.5 in.) Spinosaurus tooth, which actually is in surprisingly great shape! (apart from cracks caused by clumsy past owners) However, it is curved (~0.5cm in one direction, and ~0.4 cm off to the side of the previous curve). This leaves me to wonder- how did this happen? My theory is that this Spinosaur either had something HUGE stuck between its teeth that caused them to deform as it grew older; or that a sideways tooth interfered with the normal growth of this tooth, and caused it to grow sideways (to make room for the wayside tooth). The
  16. I figured you guys would enjoy a few pictures of this Funky Pathological Meg I dug up in the Peace River a few weeks ago. It was a nice start to the season for sure!
  17. Hello, Found this interesting tooth in Bakersfield, in the Round Mountain Silt formation on Dec 24, 2017. To me it looks like a pathological upper tooth from a cow shark (hexanchus). There seems to be a very small inclusion on the side of the tooth (second photo), but hard to say if it was there when the shark lost it. The tooth is about the size of an American penny coin. Any validating comments or ideas are appreciated.
  18. Has anyone seen this before on a pathological megalodon tooth. I am thinking of buying this tooth from a friend and wanted to hear what the shark to professionals think. Sorry for quality of pictures, I'm waiting for better.
  19. Anomotodon

    Archaeolamna pathological

    From the album: Albian vertebrates of Ukraine

    A. haigi with pathologicaly deformed crown - it is strongly curved labialy.
  20. I recently bought a hooked mako and I just want to know if it is a type of pathologicity. It kinda confuses me, can anyone answer this question?
  21. StevenJD

    Texas Cretaceous Shark Tooth ID

    Found this shark tooth in the Atco Formation, what's the species?
  22. markhero

    Pathological Acquipecten comparison

    From the album: Recent Finds

    Pathological speciment Acquipecten Opercularis Greece Lower Pliocene 5cm wide Compared to a normal fossil speciment

    © Mark hero

  23. markhero

    Pathological Acquipecten side view

    From the album: Recent Finds

    Pathological speciment Acquipecten Opercularis Greece Lower Pliocene 5cm wide Side view of the pathological anterior wing

    © Mark hero

  24. markhero

    Pathological Acquipecten

    From the album: Recent Finds

    Pathological speciment Acquipecten Opercularis Greece Lower Pliocene 5cm wide The pathology is located on the anterior wing

    © Mark hero

  25. Hey Guys, Thought I would start a thread showing some of the more notable finds lately. These are 2013 finds so far. Since there are several pictures, it will take a few posts within this thread. I have to say that most my dives don't include unusual finds. You have to go through a lot of more common material before you find some nicer stuff. I hope you enjoy! Jason This first is a grouping of nicer C. angustidens with the biggest being a little over 4".
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