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  1. JLittlejohn

    Shark Tooth ID - Florida (Part 2)

    Please help me ID these shark teeth that were found on the west coast of Florida (near Venice) over the past weekend. My belief is that the top row could be Great White and/or Megalodon (very nice serration on the largest/first one), the second row is either Bull or Dusky, and the third row is Hemipristis (Snaggletooth). As for the fourth row... the jury is still out. I am most intrigued by the third/tiny one (from left to right). It looks different from anything else I have ever found. Very compact, lots of detail, and oddly shaped. Any ideas???
  2. JLittlejohn

    Shark Tooth ID - Florida

    Please help ID any of these sharks teeth that were collected from the west coast of Florida (near Venice) this past weekend. Based on my research, the top two rows look like Sand Tiger and the bottom two look like Lemon. Would this be correct or are there any that look out of sorts?
  3. Kolya

    Physogaleus tooth?

    Hello! Is it Physogaleus tooth. Length: ~ 6 mm. Age: Cretaceus - Miocene. Location: Western Ukraine Thanks!
  4. PetrosTrilobite

    Pterosaur teeth from Morocco

    What about pterosaur teeth from Morocco? I have see hundreds of these teeth, nice teeth with [inexpensive] price only. Other pterosaur teeth, for example ramphorynchus, cost [is very expensive]. Pterosaur teeth from kem kem beds of Morocco are very common fossil, but other pterosaur material from Morocco, i think not. I want to buy a tooth, but first to learn some facts.
  5. Is possible a diplodocus tooth from the market, to belong to genera like Seismosaurus (yes i know, Seismosaurus now is the Diplodocus hallorum), Amphicoelias, Supersaurus or other diplodocid largest and more "exotic" than the common Diplodocus?
  6. ohhhkjk

    Miocene Shark Teeth - ID

    Hello! I'm new to this forum and fossil hunting overall. I'd love some help identifying my best shark teeth finds so far (still holding out for some big ones). Especially the (partial?) on the top row, as it's very serrated and my biggest to-date. These are all from Calvert Cliffs, Matoaka / Long Beach area, and a couple from Flag Ponds, so all Miocene. (Please let me know if it would be helpful to upload any other photos or info.) Many thanks!
  7. I made a trade with a fellow Texas fossil hunter - sent him some Central Texas goodies for some North Texas Post Oak Creek gravel. I was hoping to get a gallon bag to look through in my microscope.....and he sent me FIVE gallon bags full of just scooped up out of the creek gravel! So far I've made it through ONE and a half of those bags! It may take me the rest of 2020 and right on through most of 2021! So I thought I'd post some of the good stuff I've found so far. Starting it off with THE TEETH. There were some larger teeth, nothing great, no ptychodus, which I was hoping for, but the mini
  8. Hello everyone, So here we are, back in lock-down so an ideal time to review some finds. Just prior to the latest imprisonment I dashed down to Tidmoor Point near Chesil Beach for the day and grabbed some gravel to look through at home during the long nights. A few interesting items turned up and I wonder if anyone can help ID them please? The first 2 photo's show 3 teeth, the first 2 look to be from the same type of animal, the last evidently something very different. Do you think these were from (small) sharks or some kind of fish, (the divisions on the ruler are in mm). The l
  9. PetrosTrilobite

    Your "wish list"

    What is your "wish list"? My wish list, i think is this: 1) Morrison fm Sauropod tooth 2) Acrocanthosaurus (I know that is very, very rare and i will never get one) 3) Troodon tooth 4) Suchomimus 5) Ceratosaur tooth 6) Morrison theropod 7) Dimetrodon tooth 8) Tyrannosaurid tooth 9) Acheroraptor 10) Pliosaur tooth I write only about dinosaurs, reptiles and synapsid because if i will add more clade, is very hard to make the list.
  10. Lorney

    Some teeth

    I found a few different teeth this fall and was wondering if someone can help me identify them. I have an idea for some but I might also be way off. All found in Alberta in the Dinosaur Park Formation. Any info is much appreciated. Hadrosaur?? For this second picture Ray tooth? Found 2’ away from the tooth in second picture. If it is a ray it must have been from an upper layer?? I think Bearpaw Formation above. If not a Ray do you know what? croc scute and teeth?? Not sure about this one??
  11. Kolya

    Shark

    Hello! Help please to identify tooth. Length: 6 mm. Age: Cretaceus - Miocene. Location: Western Ukraine Thanks!
  12. Kolya

    Ray tooth?

    Hello again! Help please to identify this. Is it some rays tooth or something else? Length: 1 mm. Age: Cretaceous - Miocene. Location: Western Ukraine Thanks in advance!
  13. Kolya

    Shark tooth for ID.

    Hello! Help please to identify this tooth. Length: slightly less than 2 mm. Age: Cretaceous - Miocene. Location: Western Ukraine Thanks in advance!
  14. Kolya

    Another shark tooth for ID.

    Hello again! Today I found another tooth very similar to tooth in my previous topic but in better condition ( Help please to identify it. Length: 4 mm. Age: most probably Miocene. Location: Western Ukraine Thanks!
  15. My kids found these teeth near the excavation site for our recent sewer line repair. I am not a scientist, but we are very curious what information we might be able to glean about them. In my humble assessment, I can see they are molars of an herbivore on the size range of deer or horse. Having been found in the city of St Paul, MN under a residential boulevard, we're guessing they came from a prior life of this land, which had been farmed, and previously, Native land. Any guesses as to species and age are welcome!
  16. Kolya

    Shark tooth for ID.

    Hello! Help please to identify tooth. Length: 3mm. Age: most probably Miocene. Location: Western Ukraine Thanks!
  17. Dinosaur teeth from North Carolina are very rare to come by. There are only a small handful of sites where they have come from. One of the sites is well known, but the others are a closely guarded secret. Those of you who have been lucky to find such things, let's see your pictures. Not mosasaurs, not plesiosaurs but land dwelling dinosaurs. Here are mine. First a Tyrannosauroidea indet. There are two known Tyrannosaurids from N.C. Dryptosaurus and Appalachasaurus.The small size of this tooth will most likely keep it from being able to be ID'd
  18. PetrosTrilobite

    Diplodocus vs Camarasaurus

    I can buy only one Sauropod tooth. I am 50/50 for Diplodocus or Camarasaurus. I love both. I don't know what tooth i want more. What is your favorite one?
  19. Here are the Squalicorax sp. shark teeth I mentioned in my earlier post. As with the others, these didn't come with specific location information, but were most likely collected in the North Texas area. My IDs may be way off, so please correct me if I'm wrong. Thanks for looking! The scale in the photos is in centimeters. #1 - Squalicorax baharijensis #2 - Squalicorax pawpawensis #3 - Squalicorax falcutus #4 - Squalicorax sp. - I'm not sure what species this might be. The blade is finely serrated
  20. bthemoose

    Cretaceous shark teeth IDs #1

    I recently acquired the Cretaceous shark teeth below from the estate of a Dallas, TX, collector. They were most likely collected in the North Texas area, but didn't come with specific location info. I'm hoping folks here can help confirm my IDs. The scale in the photos is in centimeters. #1 - Leptostyrax macrorhiza - The tooth on its own in the second photo was in a separate batch from the same collector. It may be from the same place as the others or collected elsewhere. #2 - Cretoxyrhina mantelli - I'm more confident on this ID for the
  21. My kids and I have had a very successful year, so far, collecting a ton of Miocene fossils from the Calvert Cliffs. Along with some larger shark teeth, cetacean bones, etc., we accumulated a couple of containers full of smaller and broken teeth, ray plate pieces, unidentifiable bone fragments, and the like. After some discussion, my boys and I agreed it would be great if we could donate many of these "excess" finds to the Calvert Marine Museum to support their youth educational programs. This is actually where my kids and I first learned about fossil collecting from the Calvert Cliffs ourselv
  22. SharkySarah

    P. contortus?

    Fairly confident this is a P. contortus but would love a second opinion. From the Calvert formation.
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