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Found 20 results

  1. Ptychodus04

    Yet Another Phytosaur Prep

    Here’s another phytosaur I’m starting work on. This one is missing some pieces and we are hopeful the collector can find more this spring. Until then, I have some work cut out for me. It may not look like much now but there appears to be a fully inflated skull under all that sandstone! I’ve already found where some of the random pieces in the trays did and have begun gluing and consolidating. I can see the occipital poking out of the back of the block as well! Finally, a phytosaur that is more prep than puzzle. There are fresh breaks on the maxillae where more sh
  2. TeethCollector

    New additions to my collections!

    Hi everyone! I want to introduce some new additions to my teeth collections. 1. Nodosaur tooth from Judith River Formation This tooth is from Hill Co. Montana. Has nice set of serrations, and 10 mm wide. There are two genus of Nodosaur known from Judith River F. : Edmontonia and Palaeoscincus, thus, this is a Nodosaurid indet. 2. Pygmy sperm whale (Kogiopsis) tooth from Hawthorn Formation This tooth has no tip, but have enamel and root. This is slightly larger than 3 inch
  3. Hello all Up for trade I offer this nice set of Shark tooth Hill teeth from Kern County California. In return for this set, or individual teeth I would like to get crocodile or crocodile-like (alligator, Phytosaurs...) teeth from as many various locations/species as possible. This group of animals is a bit underappreciated I think, but last time I lend some fossils to the local school, there were some crocodile teeth among them and the kids really loved them and that surprised me a bit. Anyway, I hope I can expand my crocodile collection a bit. These teeth a
  4. Hello, I just wondered if anyone has seen something like this before. This tooth is from the Redonda formation, in Quay Co., NM. It measures 34mm long, and has a misplaced 8mm ridge of serrations, in addition to the two main edges that most teeth of this type have.
  5. Top Trilo

    Spinosaurus?

    I’ve had this a few years labeled as spinosaurus. However it looks different that 99% of spinosaurus I’ve seen so just wanted to check it’s about an inch long. Merry Christmas everyone
  6. Billymachi

    Triassic Bone - phytosaur?

    Probably from Petrified Forest member. Literature says phytosaur remains a common occurrence. Can anybody confirm what it is?
  7. Ptychodus04

    Sacrum Prep

    I’ve been working on this prep on and off for several months for a client and I finally finished it this week. It took 24 hours and there’s a huge pile of rock chips on my bench and lab floor thanks to this! This is the sacrum from a Triassic Phytosaur. Here’s a before and some after photos. This thing was covered in calcite and there were areas where it had displaced the bone and even grew into the bone itself. That stuff will make you lose your religion!
  8. Praefectus

    Phytosaur Tooth ID: Redondasaurus?

    Hi. I was wondering if anyone could help me narrow down the identification of this phytosaur tooth. Is it possible to determine the genus or species from just a tooth? I think Redondasaurus may be a potential match, but it looks like there are a few archosauriforms in the Redonda formation. Thanks for any help. Phytosaur Tooth Triassic, Norian Redonda Formation Quay County, New Mexico CH: 32 mm CBW: 11 mm CBL: 12 mm Distal: 3 serrations/mm Mesial: 3.5 serrations/mm
  9. PetrosTrilobite

    Phytosaur tooth

    I just bought this phytosaur tooth. Species: maybe Machaeroprosopus Age: Upper Triassic LOCATION Private Ranch, Northeast Arizona FORMATION Chinle Formation
  10. Hello all! Any insight on this unidentified fossil, from Eastern Arizona, Chinle Formation, would be deeply appreciated. I'm presuming it's a partial phytosaur jaw, but I really have no idea. Originally from a family who collects on their private ranch. Please see images, which includes extreme close-ups. [P.S., this is the 2nd of 5 specimens that I'm posting for ID today; I deeply appreciate any insight that you can provide]. With gratitude, Ryan
  11. StevenJD

    Bull Canyon Formation

    Here are some of my Bull Canyon Formation fossils from New Mexico.
  12. Hi! I recently aqcuired quite a lot of "microfossils" to kick off my Triassic collection, as I personally find it one of the most interesting time periods and while I am aware possibly not all of them are ID'd correctly I just wanted to get some nice fossils from this time period regardless of their ID's. All the fossils I acquired are from the Bull Canyon Formation, Dockum Group, San Miguel County, New Mexico, USA (Norian age) But I myself am not very knowledgeable yet in this material as I just started my collection but I am aware that some if not most of the ID's on these fossils
  13. Ptychodus04

    Phytosaur Prep II

    I took delivery of my next major prep job today from @StevenJD. Man, he can sniff out some cool stuff. It is quite a beast! A nice phytosaur from New Mexico. This appears to have most of the skull and a fair bit of postcranial material. This is only what fit on on the table in my shop. There are 3 more boxes of puzzlesaurus as well! I think I’m in for the long haul on this. If the skull comes together well, I will ultimately be mounting this guy.
  14. Date of Trip: June 2018 Location: Quay Co., NM, USA Age: Late Triassic Formation: Redonda This was the second of a number of hunting trips across the country this summer (the first was Silex, MO, reported earlier). This will be the Triassic Vertebrate report from this trip. Triassic invertebrate report will have to wait (perhaps exciting news ). Triassic plants and Cretaceous inverts from the same general locality will also be reported later. These are finds from a coarse-grained fluvial deposit rich in fish remains. In one layer, ganoid fish scales w
  15. Ptychodus04

    Phytosaur Prep

    Now that Snollyfish and the Oreodont Smoothie are done, the next project is another fine specimen belonging to our very own @StevenJDennis. I swear, he has all the luck and a collection to rival the Smithsonian's. This little baby is a nice phytosaur snout. It has really brittle teeth and hard matrix (exciting combination), so fast removal with the CP9361is out. The Aro is almost too much and I'm having to be extremely careful around the teeth with liberal use of PVA consolidation. It has had previous "restoration" done with what appears to be wood filler on several bre
  16. Oxytropidoceras

    Utah Is A Gold Mine For Fossils

    Utah Is A Gold Mine For Fossils Science Friday, September 21, 2018 https://www.sciencefriday.com/segments/utah-is-a-gold-mine-for-fossils/ https://www.sciencefriday.com/ Yours, Paul H.
  17. This past weekend was the 50th annual Rutgers Geology Museum open house, which was an excellent opportunity to attend guest lectures by professionals and also a chance see the museum's collection. The event was very well attended, and in between lectures (the lecture by Dr. Isaiah Nengo on his work with Nyanzapithecus alesi was excellent) seeing the museum was a hurried, crowded affair. The museum building is a tall 19th century structure with many large tall windows, so on this sunny Saturday sun glare on the glass cases was unfortunately a real and unavoidable problem. Nevertheless, I made a
  18. Ptychodus04

    Phytosaur Prep

    Last night I took delivery of a phytosaur skull to prep. I think it might have been collected with a sledgehammer and a blender! There appears to be a very good portion of the skull and upper jaw preserved but many pieces are VERY small. This is a perfect prep for the dark hours of winter. The 4 sandwich baggies are the part that is going to hurt.
  19. This osteoderm was in a box of Bull Canyon Formation (Triassic - Norian) coprolites that I have been going through for the past year. The fun thing is, I one of the coprolites in this batch appears to have osteoderm inclusions that look very similar. I have looked at well over a thousand coprolites from this formation, and this is the first time I have found inclusions such as these. Needless to say, I am super, super excited!!!! Best I can figure it is from an aetosaur or phytosaur, neither of which are familiar to me. I did send an email to the person that found them to see if sh
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