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  1. Pleuromya

    Teeth and bones

    Hi, I was wondering if this could be a Pachystropheus bone? Although it is damaged, it looks similar to pictures of Pachystropheus femurs, could it be a femur? It measures 4.5cm. There's a tooth next to it, the closest possiblity I could find was Ichthyosaur, but I couldn't find anything that similar, so could this be an Ichthyosaur tooth? On the other side, there's some other things. I think the larger tooth could possibly be Severnichthys, and one slightly lower down to be Lissodus minimus I'd appreciate any help, Many thanks
  2. pachy-pleuro-whatnot-odon

    From Westbury-on-Severn with pyrite

    Hi all, I recently acquired the below fossil, a pair of articulated jaws, purportedly from Pachystropheus rhaeticus, still with teeth, found at Garden Cliff/Westbury-on-Severn. Whether I wasn't paying proper attention when I bought it or just hoping there wouldn't be any pyrite on the piece, when I received the specimen it turned out that there are quite numerous pyrite-crystals growing to the side of the fossil. As it's quite an unusual piece that I'd rather like to keep, I'm now looking for people with experience with pyrite from the Garden Cliff location. In essence, I'd like to
  3. Hi all, I visited Aust Cliff in South Gloucestershire, UK for a couple of hours last week. I wasn't expecting much as I know how heavily collected it is, but got a few bits of interest which I was happy with under the circumstances. I'd be interested in educated takes on a couple of bits of bone bed I found there at least, especially this first piece that contains what I believe to be multiple bone fragments as well as coprolite pieces and lots of small black fragments - not sure if scales, teeth or what. Here's a view showing what I imagine is one end of a reptile limb bone - coul
  4. Pleuromya

    Large bone from Aust cliff

    Hi, I found this bone at Aust cliff (late Triassic), I know that most bones from Aust are likely Plesiosaur or Ichthyosaur, but are often unidentifiable. Is it possible to identify this bone? It seems to have split around the back, so could probably be only half of the bone, and it looks to be the end of a bone. I've ordered a book on Rhaetian fossils, so hopefully that will make things easier. It measures about 8 cm across. Unfortunately I do not have anything with me to prepare it. Many thanks.
  5. Kikokuryu

    Ceratodus latissimus

    Stabilized with Butvar B-76. Purchased as Ceratodus cf. parvus.
  6. Hi, I've found a few things looking back at my Aust cliff material. This here somewhat resembles a tooth or claw in shape. I'd appreciate if anyone could tell me what it is? Found at Aust cliff, UK. It's 6mm long. Many thanks.
  7. Hi, I went to Aust cliffs today. I brought back some material, and noticed these. Could they be bone fragments? They are probably not identifiable, but I think if they are bone fragments would most likely be from an Ichthyosaur or Plesiosaur. I think the one on the right isn't a bit of bone, rather an interesting bit of rock. Many thanks.
  8. Pterygotus

    Happy with my shark spine

    Hi everyone , Just thought I’d like to share this find I made recently. It’s a nice. Hybodont cf. hybodus shark spine from the Rhaetic, Westbury Formation of England. It measures about 12cm. Took about 30mins to an hour extraction and about three hours repair so far. Still haven’t fully repaired it yet. It’s like a jigsaw without the cover! Biggest one I’ve ever found!
  9. Before the government imposes further travel restrictions me and my family decided to pop down to Lavernock. It was a really sunny day and lots of people were already on the beach. The tide was very low and I was able to go out pretty far. After about 30 - 45 minutes I found my first pieces of triassic bone bed. Which were full of tiny teeth and fish scales. Severnichthys, Lissodus, coprolites etc. As I went further out to sea I began finding more and more tiny bits of bone. As our time to leave drew nearer I found my first vertebra! Even though it's onl
  10. Untitled

    Rooted Hybodus minor UK

    From the album: Odd and Rare Shark Teeth

    Upper Triassic Hybodus minor from Gloucestershire, UK. Westbury Formation. Very difficult to find hybodontids with roots still in tact.
  11. Untitled

    Rooted Hybodus minor UK

    From the album: Odd and Rare Shark Teeth

    Upper Triassic Hybodus minor from Gloucestershire, UK. Westbury Formation. Very difficult to find hybodontids with roots still in tact.
  12. Fossildude19

    More coelacanths from the Triassic

    From the album: Fossildude's Late Triassic Lockatong Formation Fossils

    Another partial coelacanth, Diplurus newarki. Front half of fish including complete skull and first dorsal on bottom, with partial lower skull in the upper right. Late Triassic, Newark Supergroup, Newark Basin, Lockatong Formation, North Bergen, New Jersey. Old Granton Quarry. Scale is in CM.

    © 2019 T. Jones

  13. Deesri, U., Cavin, L., Amiot, R., Bardet, N., Buffetaut, E., Cuny, G., Giner, S., Martin, J.E. and Suan, G., 2018. A mawsoniid coelacanth (Sarcopterygii: Actinistia) from the Rhaetian (Upper Triassic) of the Peygros quarry, Le Thoronet (Var, southeastern France). Geological Magazine, 155(1), pp. 187-192. PDF file: https://www.researchgate.net/publication/318863726_A_mawsoniid_coelacanth_Sarcopterygii_Actinistia_from_the_Rhaetian_Upper_Triassic_of_the_Peygros_quarry_Le_Thoronet_Var_southeastern_France https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Uthump
  14. Welsh Wizard

    Rhaetian Bone ID

    Hi Help needed please, Does anyone recognise what this bone is? It's from the late Triassic, rhaetian of the UK. I don't think it's broken and I suspect it's a skull bone but that's the extent of my guesses. It's about 3 inches long and pretty thin. The outcrop is a bone bed which is mainly marine ie ichthyosaurs, plesiosaurs and fish but it does contain the remains of land animals. Bones are isolated and it's extremely rare to find anything associated. thanks Nick
  15. I was sent a chunk of material from the aust bone bed of the U.K. by @JohnBrewer (thank you very much!) to practice some prep on, mostly for the large bone and coprolites. I was also told to soak the material in vinegar to get all the little microfossils. I've gotten started by breaking off some chunks (I haven't gotten the acetone for my consolidant yet so I'm not touching the bone just yet) and soaking them in concentrated vinegar (30% acetic acid I believe, strong stuff). After an initial soak I saw this little guy poking out the surface. I saw the opportunity to prep and got right to work
  16. Chimera

    Angistrorhynchus_rutimeyeri

    From the album: SNP Vertebrates

  17. Chimera

    Interclavicule Metoposauridae

    From the album: SNP Vertebrates

  18. Chimera

    Sauropoda

    From the album: SNP Vertebrates

  19. Chimera

    Aiguillon Nemacanthus

    From the album: SNP Vertebrates

  20. doushantuo

    newark basin analysis

    excellent analysis of basin fill geometry(read it coupla months back,BTW,but in this case I trust my memory) schlisolsen_90_sm.pdf do not open if allergic to rigorous quantitative analysis
  21. Red Benjamin

    Another random find

    Hi again, Posting this as it's also very unusual for round these here parts.. Size is 3 inches approx Nearby there are Caloceras Johnstoni Ammonites (a term i picked up from this article here on the forum thank you Seth) Can anyone help out with an id i only have one photo atm All the best in your quests Ben
  22. Fossildude19

    Front half of coelacanth

    From the album: Fossildude's Late Triassic Lockatong Formation Fossils

    Diplurus newarki coelacanth, The skull is present, if poorly preserved, as is the 1st dorsal fin. Late Triassic, Lockatong formation, Newark Supergroup North Bergen, New Jersey.

    © © 2015 Tim Jones

  23. Fossildude19

    Complete Coelacanth.

    From the album: Fossildude's Late Triassic Lockatong Formation Fossils

    A complete, if yet unprepped, specimen of the late Triassic coelacanth, Diplurus newarki. Not sure how I will go about prepping this, but I have a few options. Late Triassic, (Rhaetian). Lockatong Formation, Newark Supergroup, North Bergen, NJ.

    © © 2015 Tim Jones

  24. Fossildude19

    Faint imprint of coelacanth

    From the album: Fossildude's Late Triassic Lockatong Formation Fossils

    A faint body imprint of the Triassic coelacanth, Diplurus newarki. This shows how difficult these fossils can be to see in the field, and even at home. Late Triassic (Rhaetian) Lockatong formation, North Bergen, New Jersey. AS ALWAYS - RIGHT CLICK AND SELECT LARGE FOR BEST VIEWING

    © © 2015 Tim Jones

  25. paleontologistinprogress

    Misterious shark fin spine from Nothern Italy

    Hello everyone, I'm a student in Milan and I'm currently struggling in trying to identify this fossil shark fin spine. Which taxon do you think it belongs to ? This speciment had been found in Northern Italy. The exact stratigraphic position is yet to be determined, but I can say for sure it's either Upper Rhaetian or Lower Hettangian. The spine is almost 11 inches long (28 cm, 29,2 cm if you count the missing tip) and is yet incomplete, for it lacks the basal structure and there's a big gap at 1/3 of its lenght (see images below). It also shows a pattern of denticles near the tip ( they
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