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  1. BellamyBlake

    German Shark Teeth

    I bought a set of shark teeth from the Eocene of Fürstenau, Germany. I have some pretty decent shots of them, though these are the only photographs available for now. 1 cm - 3.5 cm is the range Really I have no idea on species, and nor does the seller. Some appear to be sand tigers, and indeed upon researching the locality those are described from there. Others from that locality include Otodus auriculatus and Isurus praecursor, and those were the ones I was really after. And while I cannot seem to see any of the former, I do believe a few are Praecursor. I'm attaching
  2. First time poster....I found this on a beach at low tide on north shore of long island, yesterday. it looks and is shaped like panpipes but with a slight curve to them...I think it may be horse teeth? Pictures attached. Any help on identification, and age estimate is greatly appreciated!! Pictures attached. Any help on identification, and age estimate is greatly appreciated!!
  3. All of these teeth are Diplodocus teeth from Colorado. But, why so many differences between the teeth, mainly in the shape of the tip?
  4. IsaacTheFossilMan

    The dreaded chordate: Conodonta

    If you haven't read my 'about' on my profile, then... What are you doing? I'm the best person on this forum, duh, you should've memorised it by now(!) Jokes aside, I love conodonts. The gorgeous little extinct wigglers that resemble eels... They're so common, that they're used as index fossils. What does that mean? People identify the age of fossils, based on conodont elements found with them... That's crazy! How does this work? Well, evolution changes animals over time, as you'll know, which means, due to the abundance, and date range of the specimen, you can work out age of sedi
  5. Hey all! i have an unprepared Brontotherium Jaw section up for trade. It’s from the Badlands, South Dakota, United States. It’s a really cool piece that displays well, I’m just looking for something new for my collection. I would be interested in trading for Dire Wolf teeth, an Eremotherium Tooth, other giant ground sloth teeth/claw cores. PM me offers or any questions. Thanks!
  6. Kolya

    Shark tooth ID

    Hello! Help please with id. Length - 5 mm. Age: probably Midle Miocene, bt not for sure. Western Ukraine. Thanks in advance!
  7. Scientists analyse ‘world’s oldest DNA’ recovered from mammoth remains up to 1.2 million years old By April Roach, Evening Standard, February 17, 2021 First million-year-old DNA extracted from Siberian mammoth teeth By Michael Marshall, New Scientist, February 2021 The paper is: van der Valk, T., Pečnerová, P., Díez-del-Molino, D. et al. Million-year-old DNA sheds light on the genomic history of mammoths. Nature (2021). https://doi.org/10.1038/s41586-021-03224-9 Yours, Paul H.
  8. Hi All, I'm new to this forum and thought I'd send over images of my theropod teeth plus one extremely impressive sauropod from Madagascar. Hope you like them! Paul
  9. Thomas.Dodson

    Unidentified Summerville Tooth

    Greetings everyone. I collected this pretty little tooth on one of my Summerville, SC trips when I lived in Georgia. It's escaped scrutiny until now. While it unfortunately lacks the root the uniqueness has made me pursue an ID anyway, although it might not be possible. I have considered a serrated Alopias grandis based on the depth, irregular serrations, and overall shape. I've also considered a juvenile Otodus angustidens but I'm having difficulty finding good examples so a lot of comparisons are instead made with other Otodus species. I'd be interested in seeing what others think.
  10. Comoros

    Proboscid Tooth

    I found this Proboscid tooth on a riverbank in Kenya. Is it a recent one from L. africana or something older? It is about 9 or 10 cm long.
  11. Kolya

    Mustelus tooth?

    Hello! Could it be Mustelus sp. tooth? It has some "serration" in interesting part of enamel (see arrows). Length - 2 mm. Age: most probably Miocene. Location: Western Ukraine. Thanks in advance! Kolya
  12. isurus90064

    Extraordinary Common Teeth

    Hey guys, I've been off the radar for awhile .. work you know .. been working on Siggraph for those of you who are familiar with software development. Just wanted to start a new topic here .. This one is right at 3.00" - 7.62cm C. carcharias Bahia Inglesa Formation South of Caldera Provincia Copiapo III Regio de Atacama Chile
  13. Fossil_teenager

    PG county Aquia (one more time)

    I was going to do some more exploring of new areas (trying to find a Calvert exposure until I can get the boat in the water since everything’s closed) but I decided to go back here yet again. I made a pretty good decision I think because I found a bunch of shark teeth that are of decent size, and a killer shark and fish vertebrae. I also found a small block of Calvert formation here too, and I found a lot of it exposed on another piece of land a few weeks ago, but then turned around after seeing a bunch of “no trespassing” signs posted all up and down. Go figure. So until I find anot
  14. pochoclo666

    They are megalodon teeth ?

    I found these two teeth, and I would like to know if they are small megalodon or angustidens teeth?
  15. pachy-pleuro-whatnot-odon

    One for the (marine) crocodile specialist...

    Hi everyone, Recently, while researching the morphology of machimosaurid crocodile teeth, I bumped into the below specimen, identified as Machimosaurus hugii (presumably based on its size). And although I can't confirm the specific name, I'm confident the referral to Machimosaurus is correct. When taking a closer look at the tooth's striations, however, I noticed not all of them actually run the whole apicobasal length of the tooth as I expected. And although some striations have undoubtedly been terminated and/or interrupted by wear, I was more genetically
  16. Isolated theropod Teeth from the Kem Kem Basin continue to be a mystery. Plan on documenting all the different morphologies I have in my collection to see the variation that exists. Currently we cannot identify any one to a specific species or genus possibly family. I can provide discussion and aid in identification at some point. Just a note, different morphologies do not necessarily mean different species. There are lots of tooth variations in the dentition of a theropod, why its so difficult to nail down an ID even in the best of circumstances. Morph Type 1 A
  17. Kolya

    Shark tooth ID

    Hello! Help please to identify. Lenght- 5,5 mm. Middle Miocene. Western Ukraine. Thanks in advance!
  18. A new "T-Rex" tooth just showed up on our favorite site. It is not a Tyrannosaurus rex tooth however but a more common and far cheaper Carch tooth. We know this because of its more blade-like morphology, its slender profile, its shape, its smaller denticles and the sand on the base I already notice multiple bids on it and I have no doubt the price would escalate as many hopeful collectors would try their hands on getting a cheap T-Rex tooth for themselves. For anyone looking to buy a true T. rex tooth, there are several factors to take note of: 1) Thi
  19. I thought I’d share my recent experience with Indonesian megalodon teeth. I couldn’t find much information on them or many who had bought them, so hopefully this post will help the next person. I initially ordered the tooth through a seller from Indonesia on Instagram using PayPal. The pictures where a little grainy but the price seemed too good to pass up. After a month of waiting it did actually show up:
  20. TOM BUCKLEY

    @troodon post

    A couple of days ago there was a thread that provided links to @Troodon 's id posts about identifying tyrannosaurid teeth. I didn't bookmark them and can't locate them. Any guidance would be appreciated. Thanks.
  21. Thefossilman92

    Kem kem crocodiles

    Hi! I have a handfull of croc teeth from kem kem , and I would like to learn more about identifying these croc teeth. I know that it can be hard to id these teeth but I was wondering if someone got some papers where most of the discoveries of moroccan crocs are illustrated? , I´ve been trying to find some but with no luck, I just found some papers that only describes Elosuchus.
  22. A 2020 silver lining for me personally was discovering a new hobby and my love for shark tooth hunting. I am fortunate to live in Charleston, SC which we all know is a hot spot for fossil shark teeth. In March, as government shutdowns were coming on strong, a friend invited me to go look for some teeth and there was no turning back. I have posted some of these teeth over the course of the year, but attached is a picture of my shadow box with all of my best teeth found in 2020. As this challenging year comes to a close, let’s celebrate all of the best teeth found over the
  23. flyingpenut

    Post Oak Creek 12-10-20

    I went back to a new spot on POC and found the typical array of broken shark teeth, a few Ptychodus teeth, and some interesting items I'm not really sure about. Anyone have an idea of what the item in pictures 6-8 are? What about 9-11 maybe coprolite or a fossilized crustacean? The item in pictures 12-14 appears to be a tooth but with no enamel I didn't think it was a shark tip. It could also just be a piece of bone or something. Sorry for the poor picture quality of that one but I will take better ones of it later. Im pretty sure picture 15 is a rudist and lastly the item in pictures 16-18 I
  24. jamhill

    Teeth Pleistocene

    Two teeth here. I think both are from the beach in Jacksonville Florida. Although, the first might have been from a phosphate mine. I can’t remember. They look like they might be canines?
  25. A simple question. How a dinosaur lost a tooth with the root? Ok, easy for a predator, but herbivores like Triceratops or hadrosaurs how lost rooted teeth?
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