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Found 8 results

  1. Fossil ID Rex or Nano

    Hello everyone, On this edition of Rex or nano, we have this nice little mailbox score I got earlier this year. The seller and I are reasonably certain that it is a young adult rex. But I wanted to bring it to you folks to get your assessment. It matches the locality of Rex ( hell creek, from a microsite in Carter county) and based on my research from the forum and elsewhere it checks out as tyrannosaurid. (Ie: robustness and seemingly no pinch) Bonus question: I'm also curious on the placement of the tooth in the animals jaw. I have reason to believe it may be a right maxillary tooth.
  2. Hi I decided to make this since the new Tyrannosaur from Alberta’s Foremost Formation, Thanatotheristes deerootorum has just been named and described. Enjoy!! Tyrannosaur bearing Formations in Canada: Formations in Alberta but most of the Formations on my list are I Alberta anyway. Horseshoe Canyon Formation 74-68 million years ago, Alberta: Albertosaurus sarcophagus, possibly Daspletosaurus sp. but no compelling evidence so far. Oldman Formation 78.2-77 million years ago, Alberta: Daspletosaurus torosus, Gorgosaurus sp. Foremost Formation 80.5-78.2 million years ago, Alberta: Thanatotheristes deerootorum, possibly Gorgosaurus sp. Milk River Formation 84.5-83.4 million years ago, Alberta: Tyrannosaur. indet could be a species of Thanatotheristes, possibly Gorgosaurus sp. Scollard Formation 68-66 million years ago, Alberta: T. rex, possibly Nanotyrannus Formations in British Columbia: Wapiti Formation 76.8-70 million years ago, Alberta, British Columbia: Unknown Albertosaurinae either Gorgosaurus or Albertosaurus, possibly Daspletosaurus sp. Tumbler Ridge 135-74 million years ago, British Columbia: Tyrannosaur. indet Formations in Saskatchewan and Manitoba: Dinosaur Park Formation 77-75.5 million years ago, Alberta, Saskatchewan: Daspletosaurus sp., Gorgosaurus libratus Frenchmen Formation, 68-66 million years ago, Saskatchewan: T. rex, possibly Nanotyrannus Bearpaw Formation 75-72 million years ago, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba: Daspletosaurus sp. one specimen from Daspletosaurus sp. that drowned. For now these are all the Tyrannosaurs known from Canada. No Eastern Tyrannosaurs in Canada yet either but maybe someday. I will also update this and add as more information comes available.
  3. Quick tour of my trip to The Ultimate Predator: T.rex exhibit at the American Museum of Natural Hisptory, NYC back in September. Some pics are not of the best quality and I apologize - the room was very dark. Speaking of which, in that dark room when you come face to face with Tyrannosaurus rex at the end of the exhibit, you are left imagining how frightening it would be to encounter such an animal in the evening . Most representations of Tyrannosaurus rex I come across don’t phase me because they either appear too outdated, or unrealistic. This is one is different because it’s not Hollywood. Whether the representation is accurate or not, it’s realistic and quite the brute. Would love to know everyone’s thoughts on this giant rex display. Positives: If you love Tyrannosaurus rex / tyrannosaurs then this is for you: all updated information and facts regarding the animal and its lineage. Dinosaur models are all very cool, realistic, and finally with feathers. Some very rare, incredible specimens on display, but few. Organized and easy to follow as you walk through the timeline. Negatives: Much more replicas than actual specimens.
  4. I have 2 campanian tyrannosaur fossils, one from the Judith river formation from Blaine county in Montana, and another where the only locality I know of is that’s from the two medicine formation. I was wondering if the locality can help determine between Gorgosaurus, Daspletosaurus and Albertosaurus, or if any formations are limited as to which species is present.
  5. Juvenile tyrannosaur teeth

    Are juvenile tyrannosaur teeth rare?
  6. theropodaexpeditions.com

    I found this website that has some fantastic photos of dinosaur bones. Definitely worth a look. Great for reference. http://www.theropodaexpeditions.com/ Some examples
  7. Tyrannosauridaes are a Family of Dinosaurs in the Suborder of Theropoda. These giant carnivores first appeared in Asia back in the Jurassic period and then later migrated to Europe and North America, which drove out other Species of Carnivores. One of the oldest known relatives to the Tyrannosaurids were the Proceratosauridaes, small Dromaeosauridae-like Dinosaurs, but don't get confused with Tyrannosaurs and Proceratosaurs, they're two different Families. By the Cretaceous many different species appeared including but not limited to Daspletosaurus, Albertosaurus, Gorgosaurus, Tarbosaurus, Alioramus and most famously Tyrannousaurus. Many characteristics of these Dinosaur included large, strong and thick teeth, forward facing eyes, wide skulls, short arms with two fingers and some light feathers on the neck, shoulder and back (still up to debate on were the feathers were on a Tyrannosauridae). They have a unique predator-prey relationship with Ceratopsidaes with a species of Ceratopsidae in the same general area of a Tyrannosauridae Species all over the Northern Hemisphere. These Dinosaurs are truly fascinating and though most of them are quite similar they are all unique at the same time. Hey let me know how I did on my first topic thing. Feel free to give positive criticism!
  8. Tyrannosaurs Teeth Collection

    From the album Dinosaur Fossils collection

    Collection of North American Tyrannosaur teeth: T-Rex, Daspletosaurus, Gorgosaurus, Nanotyrannus, Albertosaurus and Aublysodon
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