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Found 2,843 results

  1. What shark tooth is this?

    I found this tooth a few years back collecting at Stratford hall on the tour (it was a great day) and now that I look at it twice it doesn’t look like any of my makos that I ah e in my collection and believe me, I have a lot of makos. So that brings me to ask, what exactly is it? It’s about 1 1/4 inches long and I have lower makos but they don’t look like this. Here’s some photos I hope I can get to the bottom of this!
  2. Pterosaur tooth with root

    Hello all, Here is a rooted pterosaur tooth from the kemkem. It's 6.5 cm long and is from the Kemkem. Does anyone know if an exact species can be determined for this tooth?
  3. Mystery Big Tooth(?)

    Also found on a shingle beach in South Suffolk, five or six months ago. I was delighted, and spent hours googling herbivores with the idea that it had to be something huge, but nothing fit. Is it not a tooth after all?
  4. Please help to identify

    I am a novice so please excuse my photos. It has nice enamel, 1” long, half of root missing
  5. Tooth embedded in stone

    Here is a fossil sand tiger tooth my wife found in this sedimentary stone on Myrtle Beach.
  6. Big Brook Fossil ID

    Hi everyone, I was at the Big Brook Preserve lately, and in amongst the usual batch of oysters, shark teeth, belemnites, and an ammonite fragment I found one piece which I can't quite identify. I initially thought it was a piece of Enchodus jaw, but when I got it into better light I wasn't so sure. It seems to have definite bone texture to it and I am almost certain it's fossilized, but it doesn't quite match with anything I can think of. (Sorry if the pictures aren't great, I tried the best I could with my desk lamp.) Thanks!
  7. Tiger shark tooth

    Here is a nice tiger shark tooth my wife found today, a small portion of the right side is missing.
  8. Alligator or crocidle tooth?

    Me and my wifewere walking North Myrtle Beach today and found this with a bunch of sharks teeth and other fossils. It looks like either a alligator or crocidle tooth to me. I can't seem to get a good inside picture of it where it is broken. There is no shiny black enamel on it. Can anyone please help identify it?
  9. Fossil tooth

    Me and my wife found this tooth on Myrtle Beach today. I believe it is a bison tooth. Any help would be greatly appreciated. We were so excited to find this!!!!!
  10. A Lucky tooth

    I call this one a Lucky tooth. I was bending down to fix my pants leg, I spotted it out of of the corner of my eye. I believe it is a fossiled deer tooth. The gum is all there and half of the tooth is sticking out of the gum. This was found on North Myrtle Beach today. I would really like help comfirming this is a deers tooth. I appreciate all of y'alls advice.
  11. Pterosaur tooth or fish?

    Any idea on this tooth, labelled as pterosaur? No bigger pics available because of its small size. It is sold as a pterosaur tooth from the Solnhofen formation. It is only 3mm in length---much smaller than other teeth I see there and smaller than the tooth I have from there. Most pterosaur from there seem to be curved, whereas this is quite straight, which makes me think it's probably not a pterosaur. It's a really tiny tooth---3mm. Even smaller than the Bull Canyon pterosaur teeth, could be from a rarer type of pterosaur there? Most are sold as Rhmphorhynchus, but I see there are a lot of pterosaurs from that location--incluiding the quite small pterodactylus and the tiny aerodactylus Thanks
  12. Hello from Germany! I just bought a spinosaurus tooth for my niece (she is a biiig dinosaur fan) online and just wanted to ask you about your opinion. The seller told me before buying that this tooth is glued and repaired. I knew it before and that is no problem to me. I just wanted to make sure that the tooth is real. It is not my target to get one that is NOT repaired. What are your thoughts about this tooth? Is it real? Is it in a good condition? Do you have some information for me? Would be really grateful to get some of your opinions. I have 30 days to send the tooth back in case all of you say that it is a fake. Thanks a million in advance! Best regards André
  13. Shark tooth

    My wife Nicole found this nice size sharks tooth today on North Myrtle Beach. All the enamel is worn off and the left side of the gum is missing. It would have been wonderful if she would have found it in good condition but still a exciting find! We hope all of y'all are finding alot too
  14. Tooth - Spinosauridae indet.

    From the album Dinosaurs

    Species: Spinosauridae indet. Age: Cretaceous (Cenomanian), c. 95 million years ago Location: Kem Kem Formation, Morocco Probably the most common dinosaur fossil available on the market, a Kem Kem Spinosaurid tooth. At least two spinosaurid species are known from Kem Kem; Spinosaurus aegyptiacus and Sigilmassasaurus brevicollis. As there are no known teeth of Sigilmassasaurus, comparisons between the two are impossible and determining the genus which the tooth belongs to is also impossible.
  15. Tooth - Tyrannosaurus rex

    From the album Dinosaurs

    Species: Tyrannosaurus rex Age: Cretaceous (Maastrichtian), c. 66 million years ago Location: Hell Creek Formation, Montana, United States Quite small tooth fragment of a juvenile specimen (classically referred to Nanotyrannus, now no longer recognized as a valid genus), but serrations are preserved. Identifiable down to the genus and species level since Hell Creek did not have any tyrannosaurids other than Tyrannosaurus rex.
  16. Tooth - Tyrannosauridae indet.

    From the album Dinosaurs

    Species: Tyrannosauridae indet. Age: Cretaceous (Campanian), c. 75 million years ago Location: Two Medicine Formation, Montana, United States Pretty fragmentary tooth, but cool to have nonetheless. There are three species of tyrannosaurids present in the Two Medicine Formation (Daspletosaurus horneri, another currently unnamed species of Daspletosaurus, and Gorgosaurus libratus), so the tooth is not identifiable down to the species or genus level.
  17. Tooth - Carcharodontosaurus saharicus

    From the album Dinosaurs

    Species: Carcharodontosaurus saharicus Age: Cretaceous (Cenomanian), c. 95 million years ago Location: Kem Kem Formation, Morocco A lot of the enamel is missing, but an otherwise well-preserved tooth of Carcharodontosaurus saharicus, some would prefer labelling Kem Kem Carcharodontosaurid teeth as "Carcharodontosauridae indet." on account of Sauroniops pachytholus, but a 2020 study declared that it was likely synonymous with C. saharicus so I am comfortable with just referring to it as a tooth of Carcharodontosaurus.
  18. Tooth ID

    Tooth identification needed for two separate finds. Found in Southport, NC (Brunswick County) near the Cape Fear inlet. Common place for bones too wash ashore. Teeth are a new find. Pictures below. Thanks!
  19. Pliosaur tooth

    Thoughts on this, please? It's sold as Pliosaur tooth from Faringdon, Oxfordshire--Kimmeridge Clay. 13mm long. I have my doubts because most Pliosaur teeth that I see for sale have quite thick, distinct striations that this lacks. But of course, it could be a different type of pliosaur. Or I could be entirely wrong that they usually have thick striations.. Anyway, any thoughts would be most welcome.
  20. Brachiopod or Ptychodus

    Anyone please tell me what the heck this is at first I thought it was a brachiopod then I was like it might be a Ptychodus tooth what do you think I don’t not know where it came from. About 2 cm in length
  21. Worn Loose Pycnodontid Tooth

    From the album Lower Cretaceous Vertebrate Fossils of Central Texas

    This is another Pycnodontid tooth from the Walnut Formation showing a great deal of wear on one end. The other item in the image is a rather spiny crustacean leg I am still attempting to ID.

    © ERose 2021

  22. Lepisosteus sp.

    From the album Lower Cretaceous Vertebrate Fossils of Central Texas

    Lepisosteus sp. Unit 2, Lower Member, Glen Rose Formation, Trinity Group Albian (Lower Cretaceous) Comal County, TX These small fish teeth are fairly common but not abundant. I Have them from several locations.

    © ERose 2021

  23. Hi all, this is my first post so please excuse any mistakes. I found this Specimen in the Canyon Lake area if Central Texas. I haven't tried to remove too much of the limestone until I knew more about what this might be.
  24. Cretaceous shark tooth

    Any ideas what type shark? Found in Alabama. I believe it to be cretaceous based on baculite shells found nearby.
  25. Whale tooth ID

    Hi, Can someone please help me with an ID on the following fossil and how old it may be? Whale tooth (Florida) 80mm long x 25mm wide
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