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Found 7 results

  1. Dinosaur Saturday

    Hadrosaur carcasses must have been great hiding places for fishes during the Cretaceous. A beautifully preserved primitive sturgeon, in the belly cavity of a Brachylophosaurus skeleton. Thanks Jack Horner Here’s the holotype skull of Gorgosaurus libratus. This specimen was collected by Charles Sternberg from Dino Prov Park, Alberta & described by Lawrence Lambe, Canada’s first vertebrate palaeontolgist. Thanks Dave Evans Thigh bone and shin bone of a subadult Triceratops. The thigh is much longer than the shin making for a relatively short stride, suggesting Triceratops was very slow. T. rex was definitely faster than a trike & probably didn’t need to run to catch one. Compliments of Dave Evans. Wonderful skull of the very early dinosaur Eoraptor from the PVSJ collection in San Juan. It’s from the early Late Triassic Ischigualasto Formation. NHM Dinolab The theropod Coelophysis baur the State Fossil of New Mexico. This mass death assemblage depicts multiple individuals who died at the same time. Thanks Guy Leahy. Here’s a nice big T. rex tooth from Saskatchewan. Not the prettiest but from a cool location. D. Evans Acrocanthosaurus mount completed by the Black Hills Institute. Heading to the Netherlands Something you dont see often jaws of Iguanacolossus fortis. Its a genus of iguanodontian ornithopod dinosaur that lived in North America during the Early Cretaceous period from Utah . Jim Kirkland Dinossur material from Austria wow.... you are looking at the nodosaur Struthiosaurus austriacus, from the Campanian of eastern Austria. Represented by multiple individuals of different growth stages, here is the braincase and two spikes. Tom Raven
  2. We all know that Magnapaulia was the biggest lambeosaurine hadrosaur that ever lived, but did you know that Kritosaurus means "broken lizard" due to the original specimen being found with broken nasal bones? Did you also know that the name Charonosaurus highlights the fact that it was found near a river by paying homage to the role of Charon in ferrying souls to the underworld along the Styx River? Also note that the name Hypacrosaurus means "under the top lizard" because Barnum Brown considered Hypacrosaurus to be almost the size of T. rex.
  3. Hadrosaur toe

    Hadrosauridae indet. A slender Digit IV phalanx 1 of a left Hadrosaurid foot. Several different hadrosaurs are present at Judith River Formation. There are Hadrosaurs from both Lambeosaurinae and Saurolophinae present in Judith River Formation. These include Brachylophosaurus, Probrachylophosaurus, Lambeosaurus and Corythosaurus.
  4. Hadrosaur toe

    Hadrosauridae indet. A slender Digit IV phalanx 2 of a left Hadrosaurid foot. Several different hadrosaurs are present at Judith River Formation. There are Hadrosaurs from both Lambeosaurinae and Saurolophinae present in Judith River Formation. These include Brachylophosaurus, Probrachylophosaurus, Lambeosaurus and Corythosaurus.
  5. Hadrosaur toe

    Hadrosauridae indet. A slender Digit IV phalanx 3 of a left Hadrosaurid foot. Several different hadrosaurs are present at Judith River Formation. There are Hadrosaurs from both Lambeosaurinae and Saurolophinae present in Judith River Formation. These include Brachylophosaurus, Probrachylophosaurus, Lambeosaurus and Corythosaurus.
  6. Hadrosaur toe

    Hadrosauridae indet. A slender Digit II phalanx 2 of a left Hadrosaurid foot. Several different hadrosaurs are present at Judith River Formation. There are Hadrosaurs from both Lambeosaurinae and Saurolophinae present in Judith River Formation.
  7. Hadrosauridae Phalanx

    From the album Reptile Fossils

    Hadrosauridae indet. Digit II phalanx 2 of a left Hadrosaurid foot. Several different hadrosaurs are present at Judith River Formation. Location: Judith River Formation, Montana, USA Age: Campanian, Upper Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

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