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Found 11 results

  1. Triceratops beak

    Any thoughts on this? Would be a nice, unusual piece for my collection if it's as described. Triceratops beak. Hell Creek. Garfield County. Montana. Weight: 0.255 kg Length: 13cm Width: 16cm Depth 3cm Now, it does resemble one that I saw for sale elsewhere googling (which has sold out) but, given it's quite a pricey piece. I figure it best to double check on here to see if it's as described. If it is, it's one I'd definitely be ordering. Thanks very much.
  2. Here's a very rare fossil I found last Wednesday on the Potomac river. It's a Ranzania grahami beak, the Miocene version of the ocean sunfish. This one is incredibly complete having the entire bone structure behind the beak. I've included a photo to show the size and shape of this unusual fish. I'll be donating it to the Calvert Marine Museum. Thanks go to Mason Hintermeister , WhodamanHD for the id.
  3. Recently i asked an expert about a Pterosaur beak fragment i bought a couple of years ago (along with other Kem Kem bones) and i sort of assumed originally that it was a rare jaw fragment of Alanqa Saharica, but after asking i was told it most likely belong to Xericeps - the other described Azhdarchoid Pterosaur from the Kem Kem Beds. I wanted to show it because i think it is a cool piece that is worth showing and is basically a highlight of my collection. It isn't perfect and it isn't complete (it is 8.5cm long) but it is a nice fossil and one i am very happy to have! Who knows, maybe it might help anyone else in the identification of Kem Kem Pterosaur jaws. Here is the holotype jaw of Xericeps that i have been comparing the fossil to...
  4. Fossil Pelican horns?

    Hello again, I just read that the American white pelican ( Pelecanus erythrorhynchos ) grows a kind of horn during mating season that is shed when the eggs are laid. Has anyone ever heard of one of those being found fossil, or subfossil? I know that keratin is rarely preserved, I am just curious. Best Regards, J
  5. Fish or fowl?

    Found this specimen at the edge of the water while shelling this past Sunday, January 12, 2020, at Navarre Beach in Santa Rosa County, Florida. My first guess is that it is the top portion of the beak of a species of bird, but found nothing when I Goggled it. It measures 35 mm in length and 22 mm at it’s widest point. I really appreciate your help and apologize in advance for my “beginner” status and lack of knowledge in the field. Sincerely, DB
  6. Cretaceous hookbill birds?

    Is anyone aware of any Cretaceous birds with hookbills? Specifically like parrots, not hawks.
  7. Pterosaur Jaw Fragment

    Upper jaw fragment of a toothless pterosaur. The specimen is slightly laterally crushed. the small round spots on the surface are all damage from the sediment pushing into the bone.
  8. Hi All, I have a new coprolite from the Black Ven area near Lyme Regis. It has what looks like undigested cephalopod beak inclusions. Can anyone out there confirm this for me? On the back side, it looks like a section through a belemnite cone, but I'm not seeing any hooks. There is also another inclusion that I can't quite figure out.
  9. Hi, I am a new member and was wondering if anyone could positively ID these fossils and fragments. I found them in South Carolina while digging for Meg teeth. I really don't know, but they resemble: 1. femur tip? 2. finger bone? (bird, raptor?) 3. talon? 4. beak? 5. wing imprint? fin? 6. tooth unknown? 7. tooth unknown? Any and all info would help. I am enjoying the forum and thanks to all the members!
  10. I found these a few years back on the beach in North Carolina. not sure what they are but I found a lot of them.
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