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Found 18 results

  1. Hi everybody! Last month i saw this tooth on sale and it was love at first sight But from the beginning i understood that what it was and how it be presented are not on the same page... Luckily i know the seller pretty well and we trust each other...so i asked info before make the purchase...He told me that his provider (directly from Morocco) told him that the tooth was a Dyrosaurus phosphaticus but that he was not confident about the ID...the moroccan provider told to my friend/seller that was the first time that he saw a totth like that and its first idea of ID was D.phosphaticus. So provider was not sure, the seller just report the same ID given by the provider...and after hearing this story, i was even more convinced that i was on the good path...this is NOT a D.phosphaticus tooth...but for me, it was not a crocodilian tooth at all. Then i started to wondering what could it be...and i have reached two possibilities: 1) Spinosauridae: like Baryonyx/Suchosaurus 2) Pliosauridae: like Liopleuridon or Simolestes The specific features of the tooth (well conserved on labial side, damaged on lingual side, full carinae, intact root) are: - 2 marked, smooth carinae - 9 labial ridges - less evident lingual ridges - smooth enamel Other info: Origin: Khourigba - Morocco Age: Maastrichtian - Upper Cretaceous (doubtful) Lenght: 5.5cm / 2.16 inches What do you think about it? Someone can recognize it? Let me know and thanks to everybody!
  2. Baryonyx tooth

    Hi everyone! I recently purchased this tooth from the Isle of Wight that was sold to me as Baryonyx. What I’m wondering is what you guys think about it I’ve looked at it numerous times under a loupe but I’ll have to use the sellers pictures because I’m bad at taking pictures. Info: Hastings Beds Wealden FM Weald Clay Bexhill, East Sussex, UK Valanginian 135 MYO .9 cm length
  3. Baryonyx tooth?

    Good evening everyone, I saw this tooth on our favorite auction site and was wondering what you all think about the seller's baryonyx ID. I'm leaning more towards baryonyx because of the granular surface texture but I could easily be wrong. Let me know what you guys think. Basic Info: Found: Atherfield Isle of Wight UK Approx: 26mm x 8mm x 6mm
  4. Hey all, Was wondering if this looks like a Baryonyx bone. No measurements given. Seller says it's from HASTINGS SUB GROUP WEALDEN SUPERGROUP WEALDEN OF SUSSEX
  5. Hi everyone, Was wondering what you guys thought about this partial tooth shard. The seller is apparently the one who discovered the oldest spider fossil and dinosaur brain fossil. Seller says this fossil came from HASTINGS SUB GROUP WEALDEN SUPERGROUP WEALDEN OF SUSSEX Let me know what you guys think!
  6. It is a vertebra for sale as baryonyx, is it?
  7. Baryonyx Tooth?

    Hi all, Looking for a Baryonyx tooth, and found this. Wondering if this may be one. Sellers description: Ultra Rare GENUINE BARYONYX FOSSIL DINOSAUR TOOTH Upper Cretaceous Period 68 Million Years Old Found: Atherfield Isle of Wight UK Measures Approx: 28mm x 8mm x 6mm
  8. This weekend i made a very lucky find, in the process of cleaning up. Photo's to follow soon. I was very emotional when i picked it up and almost at once saw it was Spinosaur. It mind sound odd ( maybe other fossil hunters may relate to this), that a minute before finding it, i had a strong feeling come across me, of something special nearby. I have identified it as the anterior part of the dentary of a Spinosaur, just before the rostrum begins. There is an eroded partial tooth showing at one end. Maybe more inside the mandibular section. A scan would confirm this. Its 9 cm long, 5.3 cm high and 2.5 cm wide (the corresponding section being a little larger than Baryonyx, which is much younger than this, 125 versus 135 MYA) As far as i know, this would be only the second Spinosaur dentary on the UK mainland, other than the Holotype Baryonyx Walkeri. The isle of Wight (115-125MYA) has had the recent discovery of two Baryonyx , which does have a partial dentary.
  9. I have never had much luck finding Dionsaur fossils on the isle of wight, the odd rolled bit here and there, this summer i was getting better and spotting the rolled bone better. As well as fossil hunting i love metal detecting on the beaches. Well last weel i was detecting the shingle on a washed out clay area, there was lots of bits of fossil wood that kept catching my eye and i picked some of them up to check.... i found some bullet heads and shrapnel and a few badly beach tumbled coins... the light was fading and i spotted what was either another bit of fossil wood...or maybe bone so i picked it up anyway, it gently scrapped it with my thumb nail and it was hard so not wood.... i looked at it for a short moment and said to my friend who knows nothing about fossils "its looks like a claw" but how many people have picked up something that just looks like a tooth or a claw, he thought it was wood or coal but i have found claws at bouldnor from other animals so i had a good feeling but did not want to get my hopes up. I hope home and posted some photos up for some local hunters to look at, the feed back was looking good but no one dare commit to saying "yer it is a claw". I took it to the local museum the next day and i was glad to hear it was in deed a claw.... there was one other specimin there to compair it to but they are such an un common find there is not much to compair it to. I was told it was likely to be an arm claw because of the curvature it had but at the moment species is unknown.... assumptions are Baryonyx or Neovenator.... i have left it with them in the hope they get a chance to have a good look and see if they come up with anything.... fingers crossed for more info soon.... Happy hunting eveyone!
  10. On Sunday I took a trip to the Natural History Museum in London. I queued up before it opened at 10am and even before then there was a long queue. I have not visited this museum since I was a child and spent an entire day there (10am to 4.30pm - a long time). I was surprised as it is a lot bigger than I remembered and there was so much to see. This place has the most wonderful things and is an incredible place to learn. The museum showcases a Baryonyx, Sophie the Stegosaurus (the world's most complete Stegosaurus) and more! The moving Trex and Deinonychus are also really realistic in the way they move. If you like your dinosaur teeth, the Megalosaurus and Daspletosaurus teeth are out of this world! There is something for everyone in this museum and I would highly recommend that you visit here if you have not already! A lot of the dinosaur specimens are casts taken from other museums but they are still cool to look at. I had taken the photos on my SLR and due to the size of the photos I had to reduce the quality of them to be able to post on the forum which is unfortunate but it's the only way otherwise the photos would take a really long time to load. There are more non-dinosaur related photos that I will be posting at some point later on but may take me some time to pick out. Enjoy the photos from this section of the museum! Blue Zone Dinosaurs (has a mix of some photos of crocs too)
  11. Baryonyx walkeri

    From the album Dinosaur teeth

    Baryonyx walkeri Wessex Formation Brook Bay, Isle of Wight, England
  12. Juvenile Baryonyx fossil footcast. Only 8cm long. 135 mya. Bexhill. Sussex Add more later.
  13. Baryonyx tooth?

    Hi there, I was wondering if I could get your opinions on the tooth below. The seller has said it is a Baryonyx but have mentioned that they can't see any serrations so maybe croc? The ridges in the pic stop about 2/3 of the way down to the base of the tooth. I will get location, formation etc if possible from the seller soon. Any thoughts? Thanks!
  14. Baryonyx Tooth

    I see where this tooth just recently sold on an auction site. It was sold as a Baryonyx tooth and although I have never actually seen a real one I do have a cast of one and it looks almost identical. If this is truly a Baryonyx tooth, that was a major score for somebody. Anyone on the forum happen to luck out and get this tooth?
  15. Hi All I am open to trading my following theropod teeth. I have attached a couple of images of each teeth along with info on the size and locality etc. Please PM me for more info and images/offers if interested. EDIT - I am after other theropod teeth in return Paul
  16. Hi All, I'm new to this forum and thought I'd send over images of my theropod teeth plus one extremely impressive sauropod from Madagascar. Hope you like them! Paul
  17. The Twitter Paleontology World post cool images of fossils on Friday so I'm happy to steal from them and share some dinosaur ones with this forum Holotype specimen of the short-faced dromaeosaur Atrociraptor from the Horseshoe Canyon Fm of Alberta - ROM Oviraptorid Skull, Mongolia, Rinchenia mongoliensis AMNH Protoceratops andrewsi 3 Year old Tarbosaurus, Mongolia Skeleton of Baryonyx Amargasaurus, from Museo Paleontológico Egidio Feruglio, Patagonia, Argentina is a Sauropod. Diabloceratops holotype skull natural history museum of Utah Daspletosaurus maxilla -Tyrrell
  18. Baryonyx Tooth?

    I picked this tooth up recently and wanted to get the forum's input on the ID. It was Identified as Baryonyx. The tooth measures exactly 1cm in length and is from Wealden, Sussex. I have attached pictures below. Thank you