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Found 7 results

  1. Hands are very important to everyone including Dinosaurs .. here are some photos of your not so ordinary ones ........both herbivore and theropod. Some pretty cool configurations.. Paper on the evolution of Theropod dinosaur Hands https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1111/joa.12719 The evolution of the manus of early theropod dinosaurs is characterized by high inter‐ and intraspecific variation Daniel E. Barta, Sterling J. Nesbitt, Mark A. Norell First published: 08 November 2017 https://doi.org/10.1111/joa.12719 Have to thank Joao Vasco Leite for a bunch of these photos and info.from Twitter From the Triassic dawn of Dinosaurs here is the left hand of Herrerasaurus from Argentina Also from the late Triassic a sauropodomorph Plateosaurus, a beautiful specimen From the Early Jurassic of Argentina the ariticulated hands of the sauropodomorph Adeopapposaurus , wow The Jurassic brought us Dilophosaurus and sorry Jurassic Park fans there is no conclusive scientific evidence that it could spit poison Staying in the Jurassic here is Allosaurus and the different growth stages of its hand claws Also from the Morisson the tiny hand of the herbivore Camptosaurus The Jurassic also brought us the exquisite left forelimb of the stegosaur Gigantspinosaurus, from the Zigong Dinosaur Museum Stegosaurus hand material is quite rare, especially fairly complete ones. Morisson Formation One of the classics, first described by O.C. Marsh back in 1884. The left hand of Ceratosaurus. The bone to the right is metacarpal I, the first bone of the "thumb" . Have to wonder what it was used for. The Late Jurassic theropod Tanycolagreus ..cast From the early Cretaceous the hand of the recently described alvarezsaurid, Bannykus from China Also from the Early Cretaceous of Utah the left hand of Cedrorestes an iguanodontian Everyones favorite the hands of Deinonychus
  2. Favorite Dino Fossils

    Hey guys, wasn’t sure where to put this but anyway here we go. I was wondering if any of you have or have pictures of some fossils of some of my or your favorite dinosaurs?(I know gryposuchus isn’t a Dino too ) They are the species tagged. I know they are very rare and hard to obtain but just thought I’d see. Thanks, and I look forward to seeing your collections!
  3. Eubrontes Track on Custom Stand

    From the album Fossil Collection

    Decided to add some dye to this track for contrast. Was nervous but I think it came out okay!
  4. Some of you might remember my other thread in which I collected a group of Cretaceous marine predators. It was a process that took 3 years > http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/48360-predators-of-the-cretaceous-seas-teeth-set/ Now I'm ready to begin my next collection, but first I need to gather some info to see if this is even a viable endeavor. As thread title suggests, I'm going for theropods this round. The commonly seen ones like Nanotyrannus, North American Tyrannosaurs etc I'm not too worried. It's those big four in the title that has me wondering if I can even complete this. Has anyone seen them anywhere?
  5. Yesterday evening, at the monthly meeting of the Rhode Island Mineral Hunters, paleontologist Nick McDonald gave a presentation on the Jurassic period & the Connecticut River Valley. He's considered the foremost authority on that region. McDonald said that he'd pulled some 15,000 or so fish fossils out of the ground in that region over the course of 40 years ....and that for every fish fossil he found, he had also found 10 or 20 fossil "poops" (yes, that's what he called them, and he referred many times to all his numerous "poops" ). Well the term "coprolite" did slip in once, I believe. There were lots of photos of excellent fossil tracks, a discussion on the purpose of Dilophosaurus's "lophs" , why a certain fossil fish was found with a well preserved body but a mangled exploded head, and much more. A very interesting hour.
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