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Found 10 results

  1. ThePhysicist

    Shark teeth

    From the album: Devonian

    Most teeth are fragmentary, with the Phoebodus-type teeth being the most common.
  2. ThePhysicist

    cf. Phoebodus sp.

    From the album: Devonian

    One of the most complete teeth of this kind I've found so far (intact root, just missing two of the cusps). It's remarkably similar to Orhacanth shark teeth from the Permian, being tri-cuspid with the little "button."
  3. I starting photographing some of the micro shark remains we’ve found in our matrix searches. I’m taking a break from fossils for awhile and from TFF so I wanted to get some of these posted. The ID’s are educated guesses based on publications I’ve read. I’m open to other suggestions. This originally started as a way to add some Devonian shark material but has really been a fantastic learning experience too. We’ve added some fossils to the collection for sure and some hard to find early shark genera. The knowledge gained is the big thing and it has been super fun. Few c
  4. fossilsonwheels

    partial Phoebodus

    From the album: Devonian Shark Fossils

    A partial Phoebodus tooth.
  5. We started working on two early forays into micro fossils over a year ago when we cracked open the vile of Permian matrix from Kansas. Those tiny Neva Formation formation fossils and the even older and smaller Genundewa Limestone fossils proved to be extremely challenging, sometimes very frustrating and all kinds of fun. The results were few shark fossils that made it from matrix to the safety of the display cases lol There were several lost or broken shark teeth and one pulverized to dust by a millimeter worth of thumb slippage. If we judged this by volume, one could say this was
  6. fossilsonwheels

    Phoebodus

    From the album: D/C Boundary Sharks

    Partial but nice examples of Phoebodus.
  7. fossilsonwheels

    Phoebodus

    From the album: Devonian Shark Fossils

    Phoebodus sp. A truly bizarre and super cool early shark is Phoebodus. Very similar to modern Frilled Sharks. We are quite lucky to have a few of these. Our oldest are from micro searches. We found quite a few partials from this formation. Classified as Ctenacanthiformes as far as I know making these are oldest examples of that order.
  8. We have recently picked up some rather interesting micro shark teeth from the Paleozoic. Originally this was our way to get some older shark fossils to show students but I am actually pretty interested in continuing to collect micros from this period. First up, the oldest Chondrichthyes fossils we have and as I understand it, the second oldest yet found. Denticles Upper Ordovician Harding Sandstone Colorado I read that these had been given a name, Tezakia. Not sure if that is still valid or if these denticles match those described.
  9. Scylla

    Ancient Shark Skeleton Found

    Ancient Shark phoebodus was eel like and resembled frilled sharks. More than one skeletal element was found in the mountains in Morocco. https://m.phys.org/news/2019-10-skeletal-phoebodus-morocco.html
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