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  1. ThePhysicist

    Cretodus posterior

    From the album: Post Oak Creek

    Extreme posterior from a large genus. Note the striations at the foot of the crown, and no nutrient groove.
  2. ThePhysicist

    Alopias supersciliousus

    From the album: Sharks

    Alopias supersciliousus "Bigeye thresher" Ashley Marl, SC, USA
  3. Hi. I am over the moon with this find. I usually find only find 10-20 teeth on the beach each summer. I have only found 3 teeth all summer on the beach. Mainly because I am spending more time with the kids than searching. But tonight was low tide…. Three steps into looking….. so excited it’s 1 inch and perfect!!!!!
  4. mobilmartdan

    Shark Tooth? Beach ID request

    I found this on the beach at the surf side northern tip of Hatters Island, North Carolina (Outer Banks). Anyone have an idea what this might be? My first guess was shark tooth but not quite sure now I've seen more samples. Also, any idea what the small dots are that kind of form a triangle? Thanks, I'm just starting to get into this hobby.
  5. ThePhysicist

    Otodus symphyseal

    From the album: Sharks

    A rare symphyseal from Otodus obliquus. ~ 2.5 cm max. slant height.
  6. ThePhysicist

    Hubbell Megalodon

    From the album: Sharks

    Hubbell (juvenile) megalodon, likely from the East Coast. I don't understand the hype surrounding megalodon, but this one was cool enough for the collection. It has good preservation, and the tip is spalled-off from feeding.
  7. JoetheJerseyGuy

    Big Brook - Fossil Id Tooth Shark

    Big Brook , NJ - Shark Fragment tooth. Serrated on both side of triangle. No defined curvature. Pulled many teeth from the brook for some reason having issue identifying this one.
  8. Hi all! Soooo I just recently made a trip to my local mall, and the upscale mineral/fossil shop there had a bowl of assorted cheap Moroccan fossils for sale. As far as I could tell they were of Cretaceous marine origin, most of them being goblin shark and Cretolamna teeth. However there were a few interesting finds, including a small theropod dinosaur tooth!!! You bet I paid my $0.50 for that sucker =p Also, I found some sort of jaw bone, an unknown shark tooth (pathological?), and a possible fish skull cap maybe? I’m going to post them to the Fossil ID page for some help, I don’t know my Moro
  9. ThePhysicist

    A Physicist's Collection

    While my prime focus is essentially learning how to accurately describe Nature in the precise language of mathematics, I've always been intrigued by natural history - it's actually what started me on the path to physics. The sort of interrogation that paleontology practices provoked me to think and question even further, down to the fundamental science which makes it all work. Collecting fossils has brought a large amount of enjoyment to my life, and is often a welcome distraction from what can sometimes be straining work. The knowledge that I accumulate along the way is also part
  10. A quick half-day trip to a few new sights yielded some exciting finds for me. I'm not well versed in Eagle Ford fauna but here goes! There were many of the boulders comprised almost entirely of oysters and bivalves: I was mainly looking for teeth and had no idea I'd find an ammonite so I was surprised with this find. On of the reasons why I love fossil hunting so much is that you never know what you might find out there! This heron flew in literally 6 ft behind me as I was inspecting the creek bank. I heard a whoosh and turned
  11. hokietech96

    Big Brook ID Help

    Hi. All these are out of the ordinary finds for me and I need some help with IDing. I think I know, which means I am wrong and need help. Thanks as always for any feedback. 1. 100% retile tooth. It stinks that it is all beat up but I will take it! I am thinking croc but maybe plesiosaur 2. I believe this is a reptile toe bone? Anyone know what type? it a little over a half an inch
  12. Hi y'all, I picked these shark teeth up from a local rock shop. The first is definitely a symphyseal/parasymphyseal tooth but I'm not sure if it's from an Eocene Parotodus or Otodus. I lean towards Parotodus because of the narrow crown and its significant curvature. The second I think is a Cretolamna biauriculata. The symphyseal is about an inch ~ 2 cm in length. @siteseer@Al Dente@MarcoSr@Untitled Parotodus sp.?: Cretolamna biauriculata?:
  13. fossilsonwheels

    Head Scratcher NSR shark tooth

    I got a few NSR shark teeth and this one has me stumped. It’s small at 6mm and not complete but I think an ID is possible given it’s unique features. It has distinct folds and the cusp has an odd bend. I was wondering if it could be a Cretodus tooth of some odd position. That’s my best guess at the moment. I don’t think it’s Goblin or Sand Tiger. Ozan Formation NSR Texas.
  14. Found these in a creek in Maryland. I’m most interested in identifying items 1-4 but let me know if you have any ideas for the rest too. I think 8 might be the edge of a turtle shell because it’s wedge shaped. Item 7 looks like a rib to me.
  15. fossilhunter21

    Shark tooth ID

    I recently was given this shark tooth and I have tried to ID it myself, but I have had no luck. Thanks in advance! Ps. I can't remove the first pic for some reason, and I have no idea why it glitched.
  16. Hi! My sister just found this tooth in Ocean isle beach, NC and I was wondering if anyone could help me identify?
  17. Austin83

    Is this a shark tooth fragment?

    Another Eagle Ford Group Texas find. The texture and color differs compared to every other tooth found, but it has a shark tooth shape. Thanks in advance.
  18. RuMert

    Tooth or denticle?

    From the album: Moscow region Late Jurassic vertebrates

    2 mm, Moscow, Fili Park, Volgian - Kachpurites fulgens zone
  19. RuMert

    Shark tooth

    From the album: Moscow region Late Jurassic vertebrates

    Synechodus sp.? 4 mm, Moscow Oblast, Bronnitsy, Late Oxfordian - Amoeboceras serratum zone
  20. RuMert

    Sphenodus sp. teeth

    From the album: Moscow region Late Jurassic vertebrates

    Sphenodus shark teeth, rootless, up to 10 mm. Fili Park, Volgian-Nikitini zone
  21. Tyrannosaurus-wreck

    Calvert Beachcombing Tips?

    Hi guys! So I'm planning to go back to one of the Calvert County beaches to try my luck again- I haven't had any success with finding teeth bigger than about a quarter inch and I'm hoping to find something a little bigger next time. My current technique is to dig up sand from the water and sift through it super carefully- should I switch it up and try something different to find big teeth? If so, does anyone have any recommendations for how to find them? And, final question, which beaches are good for finding larger specimens? I know Purse and Matoaka are good for quantity but I don't know whi
  22. andreisid20

    Shark tooth?

    I found this piece while i was climbing a mountain in the Romanin Carpathian mountains. I found it near a trail in an area with stones and gravel. When i saw it i thought it was an odd rock but then i looked at it and the shape is quite close to a shark tooth. As i knew, the area of the Carpathian Mountains was an ocean for a long time and i was wondering if it is a shark tooth fossil or just a rock.
  23. 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."
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