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Found 388 results

  1. Hybodus

    From the album Sharks and fish

    Hybodus Houtienensis shark spine Permian to Cretaceous shark (impressive!!!!!) beautiful serration teeth down the back.
  2. https://www.devonlive.com/news/devon-news/devon-fossil-predates-dinosaurs-links-1955629#
  3. I have recently found a triassic red bed site in Virginia. It was in the hot and dry environment of that time. 200+ mya. A lot of rocks have been bull dozed into a pile by idiots. Red beds rocks were the realm of Triassic reptiles. Wish me luck.
  4. https://phys.org/news/2018-08-geologists-skull-wetlugasaurus.html
  5. Multitaxic bone assemblage from the Post Quarry

    Hey everyone I recently found this paper on ResearchGate.. thought some people might want to see it. The paper basically describes the skeletal remains of various archosauriform taxa from a new Triassic bone assemblage from the Post Quarry (Dockum Group; Texas). The taxa described include Vancleavea campi and a new silesaurid (Soumyasaurus aenigmaticus - see below). Here's the RG link: https://www.researchgate.net/publication/327020021_Description_of_a_multitaxic_bone_assemblage_from_the_Upper_Triassic_Post_Quarry_of_Texas_Dockum_Group_including_a_new_small_basal_dinosauriform_taxon Sarigül, Agnolín and Chatterjee (2018) - Description of a multitaxic bone assemblage from the Upper Triassic Post Quarry of Texas (Dockum Group), including a new small basal dinosauriform taxon Abstract: A bone assemblage composed of intermixed small cranial and postcranial fragments from the Post Quarry of Texas, USA, is described. The skeletal elements represent multiple individuals of different taxa, including a partial dorsal column assigned to Vancleavea campi and an incomplete dentary referred to a new genus and species of a small-sized basal dinosauriform. Ankylothecodont dental implantation of the dinosauriform dentary bears strong resemblance to silesaurids. A fragmentary archosauromorph braincase is another intriguing element of the assemblage; it displays a striking contrast of a derived otoccipital on a plesiomorphic basioccipital. Poor preservation prevents more conclusive taxonomic assignments for the rest of the skeletal elements. The observed attrition and entangling in this bone assemblage reflect the complexities of the Dockum land tetrapod taphonomy. Partial dentary of S. aenigmaticus
  6. ID please Dinosaur tooth

    Hi all I spotted both these teeth on our favourite Auction site. They are really not much money but I also don’t have not much money, so I thought I get a second opinion. @Troodon yesterday you said if I remember right (sorry I can’t find the original post) Coelophysis from the Triassic Bull Canyon Formation of New Mexico has not been described there as yet. Fabrosaurus from the Triassic Bull Canyon Formation of New Mexico. If they look good to the forum . I hope I can get a couple of Triassic dinosaur teeth for the price of a chicken dinner . Thank in advance and sorry to bother you again Frank.
  7. Triassic Pterosaur Found in Utah

    200-million year old Pterosaur 'built for flying' August 13, 2018 by Marlowe Hood, PhysOrg https://phys.org/news/2018-08-million-year-pterosaur-built.html Rare Desert Pterosaur Fossil Discovered in Utah The rare Triassic fossil is the most complete early pterosaur ever found, and gives new insight into the evolution of the first flying vertebrates By Jason Daley, Smithsonian Magazine, Aug. 14, 2018 https://www.smithsonianmag.com/smart-news/rare-desert-pterosaur-fossil-discovered-utah-180969995/ Oldest pterodactyl fossil discovered in Utah desert Doyle Rice, USA TODAY, Aug. 13, 2018 https://www.usatoday.com/story/tech/science/2018/08/13/fossil-oldest-pterodactyl-discovered-utah-desert/977979002/ Brooks B. Britt et al. Caelestiventus hanseni gen. et sp. nov. extends the desert-dwelling pterosaur record back 65 million years, Nature Ecology & Evolution (2018). DOI: 10.1038/s41559-018-0627 https://www.nature.com/articles/s41559-018-0627-y Yours, Paul H.
  8. Deesri, U., Cavin, L., Amiot, R., Bardet, N., Buffetaut, E., Cuny, G., Giner, S., Martin, J.E. and Suan, G., 2018. A mawsoniid coelacanth (Sarcopterygii: Actinistia) from the Rhaetian (Upper Triassic) of the Peygros quarry, Le Thoronet (Var, southeastern France). Geological Magazine, 155(1), pp. 187-192. PDF file: https://www.researchgate.net/publication/318863726_A_mawsoniid_coelacanth_Sarcopterygii_Actinistia_from_the_Rhaetian_Upper_Triassic_of_the_Peygros_quarry_Le_Thoronet_Var_southeastern_France https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Uthumporn_Deesri Abstract: https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/geological-magazine/article/mawsoniid-coelacanth-sarcopterygii-actinistia-from-the-rhaetian-upper-triassic-of-the-peygros-quarry-le-thoronet-var-southeastern-france/8F75DA3D17732195C397FB6F3C7AA4AF More Mesozoic fossil fish papers. https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Uthumporn_Deesri https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Lionel_Cavin Yours, Paul H.
  9. New Nothosaur from Spain

    Just got this paper from ResearchGate.. A new Spanish nothosauroid (Paludidraco multidentatus); published 2 days ago. Thought the marine reptile fans might want a copy Cranial remains of the holotype and paratype specimens here's the paper : Paludidraco_paper.pdf hope you like it! -Christian
  10. Indian Vertebrate Paleontology

    I noticed that in the wide world of vertebrate paleontology, not a lot of attention is given to India, despite some rather good Mesozoic (notably Triassic) vertebrate sites. I thought it would be nice to share this with the other TFF members, to promote a bit the advances in Indian vertebrate paleo: https://www.researchgate.net/project/Mesozoic-Microvertebrates Some of the papers have the full text available. What do you people think? -Christian
  11. Consolidation of My Jurassic Park Collection that has been posted. Can also provide a good reference source Jurassic: Allosaurus Morrison Formation: Sauropods Morrison Formation Cretaceous: Cloverly Formation & Deinonychus Two Medicine Formation Judith River Formation Hell Creek/Lance Tyrannosaurs Hell Creek/Lance: Edmontosaurus Hell Creek: Oviraptorids Hell Creek: Pachycephalosaurid Domes Hell Creek/Lance: Ankylosaurid Hell Creek/Lance: Troodontids Hell Creek/Lance: Ornithomimids Hell Creek/Lance: Large Bodied Ceratopsian Hell Creek: Leptoceratops Hell Creek/Lance: Birds, Pterosaur & Unknown Hell Creek: Injured or Diseased Bones United States - Texas/ Other States Hell Creek: Turtle Skulls, Mammal & more MicroTeeth - Texas Bones - Kem Kem & Canada Europe Morocco - Kem Kem Beds Morocco - Kem Kem Claws Uzbekistan Thailand
  12. Drepanosaurus claw?

    Wondering if this could be a claw from a Drepanosaurus. What do you guys think?
  13. Triassic Vert (Coelophysis?)

    Hello all, I just picked up this pretty vert and am not quite sure about the ID. The seller advertised it as Coelophysis, but it doesn't seem to be a match. It's from Bull Canyon formation, Quay County, New Mexico (Upper Triassic). It measures 2 1/2". The seller provided good pictures, so I've attached some of those. I can provide more and even take some of my own if needed! Thanks, and hopefully we can figure out an ID on this one!
  14. Triassic tooth piece

    I found the following piece in Ahlsburg, Lower Saxony, Germany. It's from the middle triassic Muschelkalk formation and looks a bit like a tooth, maybe Nothosaurus? The brownish piece is about 1.5 cm long.
  15. Fish non det.

    From the album Vertebrates

    Fish non det. Middle Triassic Xingyi Guizhou China
  16. Triassic mystery bone

    Hi all! I've found this strange bone (unprepared yet) in triassic aged sandstone from the anisian. In the same location there have been many shark, fish, and Marine reptile species reported. I can't seem to I'd what part of the body this bone represent, not even talking about the species... The bumps on the surface are half spheres, some of them protruding half way without squere encourage, I think they can be teeth or some kind of dermal plate. So, does anybody care to share their thoughts on the matter?
  17. Triassic Ichthyosaurus sp.

    From the album Dinosaurs and Reptiles

    Ichthyosaurus sp. (?) ichthyosaur tooth. Many thanks to @nala for this and other awesome teeth!
  18. Ladinian hashplate

    From the album alpine triassic Ammonoids

    Hashplate of Ladinian age. The two smooth shelled ammonoids are inner cores of Gymnites cf. arthaberi(size= 3cm). The ammonoid top left is a Arpadites sp. A fragment of Protrachyceras cf. archelaus (darker brown spiny shell part down right) is evidence for Ladinian/Longobardian time(archelaus zone).
  19. Sea urchin non det.

    From the album Invertebrates

    Sea urchin non det. Middle Triassic Crailsheim Germany Diameter 7cm
  20. Eosemionotus sp.

    From the album Vertebrates

    Eosemionotus sp. Prosanto Formation Middle Triassic Davos Switzerland
  21. https://www.theguardian.com/science/2018/may/30/worlds-oldest-lizard-fossil-forces-rethink-of-reptile-family-tree
  22. https://laughingsquid.com/why-it-rained-for-two-million-year/
  23. A seedy coat

    Austrian between 4 and 5 Mb A treat,if you ask me.
  24. Acrodus tooth

    From the album Triassic vertebrate fossils

    This is a 1.2 cm long Acrodus tooth with a nice structure ! Those are very common in some layers in the "Bonebed" in a quarry in southern Germany (Baden-Württemberg) but bigger ones are quite rare.
  25. Nothosaurus tooth

    From the album Triassic vertebrate fossils

    This is my biggest Nothosaurus tooth until now with a length of 2.5 cm ! Its from a quarry in southern Germany (Baden-Württemberg) from a "Bonebed" (Triassic). Some more pictures:
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