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Found 5 results

  1. fossilsonwheels

    Lets see some Catshark teeth !!

    Catsharks comprise one of the largest extant families of shark with 160 species in 17 genera and there is a good fossil record of the family in addition. The family goes back to the Jurassic and can be found in several well known, heavily collected formations but I have found this to be a very challenging shark to collect. It is tooth that seems to stay in collections which I completely understand. They are tiny, tiny teeth and you have to be hunting for very tiny teeth to find them. They can also be very rare within a fauna which is the case with Sharktooth Hill as I have learned. Extant Cats
  2. Hipockets

    Catshark

    Can anyone identify the species of this catshark tooth? Its Campanian from the Tar Heel formation of North Carolina, Neuse River specifically. Its 2 mm in size. Thanks.
  3. Hi everyone, I just ordered this beautifull shark fossil from Lebanon, I saw it passing by on the webshop of one of my favorite fossil dealers and it was love at first sight! Just had to get this when I saw it, really love the preservation on it. The shark was found in Hajula, Byblos, Lebanon and is from the Cretaceous, Cenomanian (98 mya). I was only hoping if someone could tell me which species it might belong to. I am pretty sure it's some kind of catshark or carpetshark, but it turns out there are multiple of these in the Lebanon deposits like Pararhinchodon, Scyliorhinus
  4. fossilsonwheels

    More Cretaceous Micro Shark ID help wanted

    Here are a couple more micro teeth that I think are very interesting. I picked these up a month or so ago. They were sold as a pair and labeled as Cantioscyllium. They are from the Taylor Marl, Campanian stage, Cretaceous of Landonia Texas. That is the information the seller provided along with an uncertainty about the ID. I purchased them believing the ID was not correct. I thought the larger one was a Cat Shark tooth. The smaller one I had no clue about. I have found nothing on line about the fauna of the formation so I am flying blind as far as that goes. I still t
  5. Is this tooth Parascyllium, Proscyllium, or Scyliorhinus?
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