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  1. Fin Lover

    Ray mouthparts in matrix

  2. Fin Lover

    Ray mouthparts in matrix

  3. RandyB

    Aurora NC finds

    My wife and I made our way down to North Carolina for the Aurora Fossil Museum's Fossil Festival last weekend. Overall it was a pretty productive trip and we came away with well over 1000 shark teeth, some nice shells, lots of ray teeth, some shark, fish and cetacean verts, small cetacean teeth and a bucket of coral pieces. We heard many of the regulars say that the tailings weren't as productive as other years, but I saw quite a few nice specimens being collected. A few of the larger teeth, most of ours were damaged, but some of the colors are great: Lots of s
  4. ThePhysicist

    Post Oak denticles

    From the album: Post Oak Creek

    Various denticles from sharks and rays sitting on the face of a dime.
  5. Péter Imre Fábián

    Shark and ray teeth from Belgium - ID help

    Hello everyone, I found these shark and ray teeth on the seashore between Knokke and Het Zwin, in Belgium. Could someone help me to identify them? Thank you in advance.
  6. Good morning again!...Been working on this little piece I found in Pennsylvania Winterset limestone in Kansas City, Missouri. Before I go any further, can anyone help with what it is? If just a shell fragment, I"ll stop and add it to my growing rock pile! :).. thanks! Bone
  7. Marco90

    Rhombodus binkhorsti

    From the album: My collection in progress

    Rhombodus binkhorsti Dames 1881 Location: Morocco Age: 72-66 Mya (Maastrichtian, Upper Cretaceous) Measurements: 1,8x2,8 cm Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Subphylum: Vertebrata Class: Chondrichthyes Subclass: Elasmobranchi Superorder: Batoidea Order: Rajiformes Family: Rhombodontidae
  8. Tigereagle12345

    Trip to Westmoreland State Park, VA

    Last weekend I went on a camping trip to Westmoreland State Park in Virginia, somewhere I had fossil hunted previously and found some cool bones like a dolphin vert. This time, I found several bones that I believe might be able to be identified. If anyone can help, it would be much appreciated. Thanks! All of the finds: A piece of whale bone, id'd through size: Rey Teeth: Continued in the next post due to upload issues
  9. A couple of weeks ago, I went to Calvert Cliffs, MD to comb the beach for shark teeth, and came across these: A lot of them are missing their tops, which may make ID more difficult. Also, I’m not sure if 7 is even a tooth or just conveniently shaped. I’m fairly confident that 9 is a thresher shark, and think that 1-3 are maybe lemon sharks, but otherwise I’m lost. I’m particularly interested in (what I believe is) the vertebra and the sting ray mouth plate (13 and 14, respectively). I tried to get better supplemental photos, though fossil size and camera quality were a
  10. Moses Oberlander

    Vertebra

    Hi, found this vertebra in a New Jersey Brook not far from this tooth… any ideas? thank you!
  11. Kolya

    Ray tooth for ID

    Hello! Help please to identify this tooth. In my opinioin it is not Dasyatis, but I dont know which Genus it is... Radius ~ 1 mm. Middle Miocene. Western Ukraine. Thanks in advance!
  12. PaleoNoel

    Bizarre Hell Creek Denticle?

    Hi all. I know it's been a long time since I've posted anything on the forum, but now that I'm back from college I'm planning on being more active. Today I wanted to post this odd fossil I found this past summer at a Hell Creek formation microsite in eastern Montana. I've never seen anything quite like it before, but my guess is that it's some odd denticle from a cartilaginous fish of some variety OR alternatively it could just be an odd fish tooth (maybe pharyngeal?). It measures about 4 mm from base to tip and a little bit over 1 mm at its widest. Any input would be appreciated. -Noel
  13. Hello! Help please to identify a genus. I didnt found before such teeth... I saw some teeth on the ealsmo.com with some similarity (planktivorous rays) but they have others crown... Length: 5 mm. Age: Middle Miocene. Western Ukraine. Thanks in advance!
  14. ClearLake

    Placoid Scale

  15. ClearLake

    Ray Dermal Scutes

    From the album: Gainesville Florida Microscopic Miocene

    The top two are ray dermal scutes, they are like scales embedded in the skin of the ray. Ignore the bottom two.
  16. ClearLake

    Ray Spine

    From the album: Gainesville Florida Microscopic Miocene

    These are fragments of stingray tail spines, usually assigned to the genus Dasyatis.
  17. ClearLake

    Pteromylaeus sp.

    From the album: Gainesville Florida Microscopic Miocene

    Another tooth of a ray from the family Myliobatidae.
  18. ClearLake

    Rhinoptera sp.

    From the album: Gainesville Florida Microscopic Miocene

    This is a lateral tooth from the ray genus Rhinoptera.
  19. ClearLake

    "Myliobatis"

    From the album: Gainesville Florida Microscopic Miocene

    These ray teeth are often assigned to the genus Myliobatis but other authors dispute this designation. They are certainly some ember of the family Myliobatidae.
  20. ClearLake

    Rhinoptera sp.

    From the album: Gainesville Florida Microscopic Miocene

    These ray teeth are best identified by there profile shape.
  21. ClearLake

    Aetobatus sp.

    From the album: Gainesville Florida Microscopic Miocene

    These ray teeth fit together to form a broad, flat crushing dental plate. The lowers have a distinctive V shape and the uppers have rounded, slightly swept back ends.
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