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Found 12 results

  1. Dear Guys, I recently photographed these small reptile teeth with maximum contrast and got quite good pictures. They are already sent to dinosaur specialist but until I wait for an answer I would like to dicuss about these finds judging by better picture qualities. The first tooth from three sides (2.7 mm length):
  2. Dear Guys, I recently found many possible beak parts in flint erratics- three premaxillas, one maxilla with teeth, one culminicorn and one latericorn. The age of flint erratics in my area is Late Cretaceous- Paleocene. If there are any specialist who work with bird bones, please help to confirm this identification. The remains are found in Varena town, South Lithuania (The Baltic Region). Best Regards Domas
  3. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Several teleost scales, please help with ID

    Dear Guys, I recently found these teleost scales in flint erratics, they are between 3 and 6 mm length. The location is Varena otwn, South Lithuania (the Baltic region), flint erratics in our area are usually Late Cretaceous or Paleocene in age. the scale with brush like top has many point like surface elements in middle and upper part, only in bottom it has growth lines or circuli. Please help to identify some orgers or families of these fish remains. Any help will be appreciated! Best Regards Domas
  4. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Unidentified reptile tooth 1 cm length Lithuania

    Dear Guys, I recently prepared one bigger tooth I have found in flint erratic, it is 1 cm length, crimson and little curved with blunt upper end unusual to shark. The edges are little serrated but I wouldn't expect dinosaur. However, I think it is also not from bony fish and the serrations look more reptile like. Plesiosaurs and elasmosaurs have quite rounded cross section in teeth, so maybe it is from Pachyvaranus, etc.? Any idea what is this? Best Regards Domas
  5. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Mosasaur tooth from South Lithuania?

    Good evening Guys, Today I splitted some flint erratics in gravel and except some fish remains founde this tooth. It is straight in sculpture, 5 mm length, serrated edges are not visible and its vertical groove texture is irregular what makes me think it does not represent fish. I would say it is baby mosasaur or very small mosasaur species, but I want to find out which taxon would be the most correct for this find. If you see features typical to known reptile or other vertebrate group, please let me know. Any help will be appreciated! Best Regards Domas
  6. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Two lumbar ribs of primitive mammal?

    Good evening everyone! I checked the flint vertebrate collection at home, prepared two ribs by needle and look for possible ID in the internet. The both ribs are 7-8 mm length, curved and quite short that lets me to think they are lumbar or last thoracic (around pelvic girdle). I know that fishes also have ribs but they are not so rounded in the cross section and much less curved I think, fish ribs are even very narrow. I would say that the feature of flet rib edges could origin from cynodont reptiles (their ribs even have leaf like bodies). I am also very u
  7. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Late Jurassic foraminiferans, please help with ID

    Dear Guys, I recently collected many skeletons of foraminiferans (sarcodine protozoans) in glauconite spongiolite erratics that I think are Kimmeridgian (Late Jurassic) age and I very need your ideas! Many fossils consist of lagenids, small rotaliids, textulariids and etc. I am sure these forms are almost all benthic. In the same erratics I found sea urchin spines, sponges, worm tracks and especially mollusc/ vertebrate fauna. The skeletons are from 0,3 mm diameter to 15 mm length, very various. Please share your ideas about identification here or recommend a speci
  8. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Clubmoss leaf? Late Devonian Lithuania

    Dear Guys, Today found one erratic in gravel and when I splited it I found this leaf like imprint. It is 3 cm length. By the shape I would say it is from big clubmoss but I very need more opinions, maybe it is possible to identify genus or family? Any help will be appreciated! Best Regards Domas
  9. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Partial scapula? Please help with ID

    Dear Guys, Today I found small piece of huge bone, its largest width is 5,4 cm, the joint does not look complexed (only one pit like surface). I think it is part of scapula or long bone. The fragment was found in Varena town, South Lithuania (the Baltic Region). Please help me to identify this fragment if anyone has comparable material or know the photos of the same bone in internet. Any help will be appreciated! Best Regards Domas
  10. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Skull bone? Please help with ID

    Dear Guys, Today I walked again in the building site where the sand is deeply mixed up and found this bone, I think it should be from the latest ice age. It is 8 cm length. Any idea what is this and which mammal it should belong to? Best Regards Domas
  11. Dear Guys, Today I found one very interesting piece of skull, as I remember I have showed you one non- mammoth elephant skull fragment that was between 1,5 and 3,2 cm thickness. Today's fossil is very similar fragment, also with brain surface but it has one cavity that reminds me of tusk place. This skull fragment also have some cavities but very few, and it is little thinner (between 0,9 cm and 2,3 cm thickness (it is thicker in the place of possible tusk). I would think it is also from rare elephantid or maybe hippo (because it is thinner)? Please help with ID of
  12. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Antelope humerus? Found in South Lithuania

    Dear Guys, Today I walked in the sandy building site where the sand was deeply mixed up and found this humerus piece. It is very small talking about artiodactyls (the articular part is only 3 cm width) and judging by joint relief and shape it is surely very small bovid. I checked the Antilope cervicapra bones in the internet publication and looks the same! The width of the A. cervicapra humerus joint is also between 3 and 4 cm. I am almost sure that sheeps and goats have bigger bones and wider articular surface in the end of humerus. Please help to confirm the bone identification
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