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  1. A new genus of Troodontid has been described from late Maastrichtian fluvial deposits of Spain's Talarn formation (Tremp Group). It was named Tammaro insperatus named for a small, elusive creature from local folklore and the latin word for unexpected due to where it was found. Very interesting to see this family of dinosaurs officially represented in Europe's fossil record, along with the overall diversity on the continent when it was still archipelagic. https://www.nature.com/articles/s41598-021-83745-5 http://www.sci-news.com/paleontology/tamarro-insperatus-09426.htm
  2. Ludwigia

    Bajocisphinctes bajociensis

    From the southern edge of the Sierra de la Demanda.
  3. From the album: Cephalopods Worldwide

    ø 4cm. garantiana zone Late Bajocian Middle Jurassic Location: Aldea del Pinar, Hontoria, Asturias, Spain Junior Synonym: Melendezia
  4. Ludwigia

    Phlycticeras aenigmaticum

    Junior synonym: Melendezia
  5. From the album: Cephalopods Worldwide

    ø 7cm. Late Bajocian Middle Jurassic Location: Aldea del Pinar, Hontoria, Asturias, Spain
  6. Ludwigia

    Oecotraustes sp. (Waagen 1869)

    From the album: Cephalopods Worldwide

    ø 3.5cm. Late Bajocian Middle Jurassic Location: Aldea del Pinar, Hontoria, Asturias, Spain
  7. A new study got published on some new hadrosaur material from Spain. https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S0195667120303645?via%3Dihub Abstract It's paywalled sadly.
  8. Hello Everyone! I am new to this whole fossil identification ordeal. I was wondering if I could respectfully utilize this communities' expertise to decipher what species of shark teeth I have from the attached picture? I collected these shark teeth during multiple low tides over a stretch of 100 yards in a remote beach in Southern Spain. If I am not mistaken, from my novice research, it looks like I have some broken Megalodon and Carcharadon Hastalis teeth? Is there any other species that y'all can identify from the picture? Any insight is greatly appreciated, thank you
  9. gms

    Spanish Spinosaurids

    Hi! A new open access article (50 days only) on the Spanish Spinosaurids has been published in Cretaceous Research: https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S019566712030286X?dgcid=coauthor Enjoy!
  10. Lalibelaa

    Weird stone found in North Spain

    Hi, This is my first post, so I hope I follow all the guidelines... If not, please let me know! This stone was found recently in North Spain, in Leon, near the village of La Magdalena. It was in the top of a mountain, surrounded by marine fossils. I have no idea if it is a stone or a fossil but it is a very weird stone. If you have any idea of what it could be, just let me know! Thank you.
  11. Hi everyone. I recently visited a quarry at the north of Spain (more specifically a geographical area called "El Bierzo", famous for its fossils from the carboniferous era) and I found the following ones. I think I have identified most of them but I would like to know your opinion. Thank you very much!
  12. Dinocollector

    Turiasaurus riodevensis tooth?

    Hi again! I see this tooth and I will try to get it. The owner told me that It’s from Riodeva, Teruel (Spain) I read some articles and the id seems correct... What do you think? I read too that spanish fossils are forbidden, Can I have any problem? Thanks!
  13. elizgoiri

    Urban Fossil - A bone??

    Hi! While looking around the steps outside Bilbao's Guggenheim Museum, I came across this which looks a lot like the cross section of a bone?? Unfortunately I have no information as to where this rock was quarried, so I don't know how old it is... I'm attaching another photo to show the other kind of fossils that can be seen on the steps. I assumed they were some kind of marine creatures (rudists maybe, which I'm used to seeing in other parts of the city, in a different type of rock), which is why a bone seems a bit crazy. It would be nice to know what you guys make of
  14. elizgoiri

    Two Urban Fossils

    Hi!! Two mystery fossils on a wall in San Sebastian (Basque Country, Spain). Other fossils in the same rock are Neridea. In the first photo, I wonder about the little "cells" that can be seen. Is this coral or something?? Looks different from other corals I've seen, and the shape is so strange! The second photo is a large shell? A rudist? A gastropod? Thanks for your help!!! :-) Elizabeth
  15. elizgoiri

    Urban Fossil ID

    Hi! First time posting! :-) I've been hunting around for "urban fossils" in my city. I'm really used to seeing rudists everywhere, and whenever I come across anything else (like a piece of coral or a gastropod) I get excited. Today I saw something I had supposed was a gastropod shell section (now I'm not so sure), but it has a peculiar design, and I wonder if anyone can tell me what this design is. It seems to be some kind of internal structure in the shell? I'm attaching two photos of a close up of two different specimens and then a broader picture of anothe
  16. Plaroig

    Ammonites

    Hi Everyone! I have these wonderful Ammonites for about 15 years now and I would like to have their ID. Also an estimated value. Each of them is about 5 kg. and as shown in the picture, 41 cm. Thank you so much. Sergio.
  17. Good afternoon folks. I have a crab (Zanthopsis dufouri) from Spain that I've been prepping/detailing and came across something in it's claw. I am wondering if anyone can tell me if it was the crab's last meal or something I should remove? The crab still has one eye and one antenna so I'm thinking it's possible it could have been eating when it was covered. Comments are appreciated.
  18. Hi I’m wondering if these are real? And if they are, are they actually from Spain?
  19. paleoflor

    Mesozoic unknown

    Dear TFF-members, Can anyone help me identify the fossils in the photographs below? I have trouble identifying the concentric patterns that are visible on these (apparently hollow?) shell-like fragments. They were found in the Pyrenees, Spain. The formation in which they were found is Mesozoic in age, most likely Jurassic. Note these are outcrop photographs, so I cannot make additional images to aid identification, unfortunately. Thanks for any feedback you may be able to provide. Kind regards, Tim
  20. Partially articulated find from Spain allows estimates of size, age, and maturity of this shark. Very large, long lived shark. https://phys.org/news/2020-04-giant-teenager-shark-dinosaur-era.html
  21. Hello, in the Internet I saw an offer that was declared as "Gulper shark" for sale. After some research, this cannot be true and in my opinion it would be the jaw of a kitefin shark. I tried to put everything from the offer on one sheet so that it would be easier for you to help me. What do you think, which shark does this jaw belong to? The jaw is about 10cm wide and from Spain (Mediterranean Sea or Atlantic ocean) Thank you in advance and best regards from Germany. I hope, you can help me with this.
  22. doushantuo

    marine moo-ing no more

    Humberto Astibia, Aitor Payros, Xabier Pereda Suberbiola, Javier Elorza, Ana Berreteaga , Nestor Etxebarria, Ainara Badiola,Josep Tosquella Sedimentology and taphonomy of sirenian remains from the Middle Eocene of the Pamplona Basin (Navarre, western Pyrenees) Facies (2005) 50:463–475 AstibiaeocenpyreneesirenmammaFACIEStal2005a.pdf
  23. Oxytropidoceras

    Spanish Amber as the Ideal Glass

    Ideal Glass Would Explain Why Glass Exists at All By Natalie Wolchover, March 11, 2020 https://www.quantamagazine.org/ideal-glass-would-explain-why-glass-exists-at-all-20200311/ https://www.quantamagazine.org/print The Spanish amber deposits are discussed in: Delclos, X., Arillo, A., Penalver, E., Barrón, E., Soriano, C., Del Valle, R.L., Bernárdez, E., Corral, C. and Ortuno, V.M., 2007. Fossiliferous amber deposits from the Cretaceous (Albian) of Spain. Comptes Rendus Palevol, 6(1-2), pp.135-149. https://www.researchgate.net/publication/233864686_Fossilferous_amber_d
  24. juan

    Annularia Sphenophylloides

    From the album: Plants

    Annularia Sphenophylloides from the Upper Carboniferous of Spain.
  25. Tidgy's Dad

    My Dear Cousins

    Somehow, I find this terribly sad. https://www.bbc.com/future/article/20200128-how-did-the-last-neanderthals-live
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