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Found 7 results

  1. RescueMJ

    Super Sized Tilly Bone?

    Supersized Tilly Bone? Looks like a Large Gummy Bear. Do you agree on the fossil? Not dense at all. Looks like a sample I have collected already...but this one is very large. 7 cm long, 4.2 cm wide This is a good reference piece. -Michael
  2. GeschWhat

    Coprolite or Tilly Bone?

    I've bought this as a coprolite a long time ago. I don't have an exact location, but the person I bought it from dives costal rivers in the Southeast United States. Something about this one always seemed a little weird. As I have been re-photographing my coprolites, I discovered one specimen in my collection that was actually a tilly bone. It had been mounted in a plastic display case, so I had never looked at the bottom. The composition of this seems similar to that specimen. But I do have true coprolites that also have that surface texture. I know at one time I thought this might be a cololi
  3. Hello all! Sorry for the not-so-great photos here. My phone camera is... kind of a fossil. I found this mystery fossil on the beach in North Carolina, USA, somewhere near Emerald Isle if I'm recalling correctly. My best guess is that it's a periotic bone from a dolphin, porpoise, or something of the like, but it doesn't totally match up with images I've seen. I've also considered that it could be a ballast bone, but again, hard to confirm via Google search. Any thoughts would be appreciated!
  4. Brondonh

    Tilly bone?

    I've ran into a few of these over the years. Just want to know for certain what it is.
  5. Beth de la Garza

    Would these be tilly bones?

    Would these be tilly bones of some sort? I have found the heart shaped tilly bone but never this shape. Thank you so much
  6. clay

    Tilly Bone Fossils?

    As I have investigated many unidentified and differently formed fossils, Tilly bones, almost always comes up. Is "Tilly Bone" a catch-all term?
  7. Harry Pristis

    Tilly Bone Cross-Section

    Here's another interesting fossil that turned up in my storage . . . a Tilly bone that has been sawed in half. I took some close-ups with my camera (unhappily, my microscope camera software is not compatible with my new Intel Core i5 processor). But, I think you can see the gross structure and identify the bone, a pterygiophora ("ter-RIJ-ee-AH-for-ah", I think). Tilly bones are bone overgrowths of unknown etiology. This one is from a fish axial skeleton with bilateral symmetry. A pterygiophora is the basal spine (within the fish body) which supports and articulates with the dorsal fin spi
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