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Found 8 results

  1. Rooted Hybodus minor UK

    From the album Odd and Rare Shark Teeth

    Upper Triassic Hybodus minor from Gloucestershire, UK. Westbury Formation. Very difficult to find hybodontids with roots still in tact.
  2. Rooted Hybodus minor UK

    From the album Odd and Rare Shark Teeth

    Upper Triassic Hybodus minor from Gloucestershire, UK. Westbury Formation. Very difficult to find hybodontids with roots still in tact.
  3. Wenlock Weirdies.

    Hello, everybody! I have been sorting through my wenlock limestone material, Middle Silurian and have a couple of personal problematica. I am wondering if any of you brilliant folks could help me out. Here is an object which seems to be an epibiont on a Favosites coral. 5 mm long and about 1.5 mm diameter at the widest. Is it a cornulitid ? Or a single corallite of Aulopora? Something else, maybe? And another one? On a solitary rugose coral. 3 mm x 1 mm. And an example of Aulopora from Wiki to compare : And a cornulitid that looks a bit similar : I would be very grateful for any help. Then there is this. Is it the worm Keilorites? Length 1.9 cm, width 2.5 mm max.
  4. Odd Triassic tooth

    While digging around in some bone bed (Triassic, Rhaetic, Penarth Group, Westbury Formation, Rhaetic Bone Bed Aust Cliff, River Severn, South Gloucestershire, UK.) I found this tooth. I must have cracked a ton of this stuff over recent years and have never found anything like it. Fossils of the area are marine reptiles tiles and fish. Common finds are fish teeth and coprolites, plesiosaur and ichthyosaur bones, mostly, unsurprising, vertebrae. Oh and thank you Ray @aerogrower it's first outing Your wisdom and comments please! Labial surface Lingual surface Occlusal surface Root end Stupidly I forgot to photograph the proximal sides but hopefully you can get a rough idea from the other shots.
  5. Hi I hope someone can help me with this! I found these two very small fossils when wet sieving lower lias shell bed. They are about 2mm in size and look a bit like a cross between a crinoid and a bone-like substance. They are so small they were very hard to photograph even using the super-macro function on my camera but hopefully they are good enough for somebody to perhaps recognise what these are? I'd be very grateful as I am mighty curious! Thanks in advance. Sam
  6. Kosmoceras jason (Reinecke 1847)

    The European index fossil for both the jason zone and subzone. The white is original shell substance. One can also see in the second photo how the phragmocone has been converted to calcite.
  7. Marine reptile paddle bones?

    Hi folks I've been digging through a few lumps of rock I collected a couple of years ago from Aust, Gloucestershire, UK which is rich in plesiosaur stuff among other things. I found these two pieces (three now :/ ) which were touching. I'm guessing they're plesi paddle bones. Am I right? Thanks John
  8. Plesiosaur vertebra

    From the album Marine reptiles

    Plesiosaur vertebra from Aust Cliff, Gloucestershire, U.K.
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