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Found 10 results

  1. Mammoth

    Hi, recently I was looking for a Mammoths tooth to add to my collection. I did manage to get nice tooth but as it happens I did bring home this bone with it It's a Mammoths leg bone from Hungary. Is it possible to identify exactly which bone is it? Bone is still in my workshop and I am not sure if I should make a stand for it and add it to my collection, need opinion from someone experienced. Is it a nice sample or is it fairly common? What about condition? Should I get better one and part with this one? What do you think?
  2. Take a look at this awesome new addition to my collection: an etruscan rhino vert! Got it a week ago for my birthday. Etruscan rhino lumbar vertebra Stephanorhinus cf. etruscus Novi Sad, Donau River, Hungary Pleistocene sediments; Pleistocene; 130'000 y Front Back Top
  3. https://www.upi.com/Science_News/2018/05/11/Jurassic-fossil-tail-provides-missing-link-in-ancient-crocodile-family-tree/4171526060632/?utm_source=sec&utm_campaign=sl&utm_medium=2 https://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2018-05/uoe-jft051118.php
  4. Horn?

    Hi, What do you think, what type of horn is it? I found it in Europe, Hungary.
  5. Sauropod tooth from Hungary

    A new paper is available that will shed new light on Late Cretaceous titanosauriform evolution in Laurasia: http://www.nature.com/articles/s41598-017-03602-2#Sec4 The titanosaur fauna from Late Cretaceous Europe has been well documented in the literature over the generations, but the discovery of a basal titanosauriform tooth in Santonian-age sediments in Hungary is important because it fills a gap in the fossil record of post-Cenomanian, pre-late Campanian European titanosauriforms and suggests that Late Cretaceous non-titanosaur somphospondylians may have been more widespread in Laurasia than previously thought because the discovery of sauropod remains from the Bissekty Formation of Uzbekistan shows that some latest Cretaceous European titanosaurs may have evolved from a central Asian ancestor.
  6. Greetings! I mentioned in another topic, that I will post some of my heteromorph findings and prepwork. The locality is in Hungary, and is an abandoned quarry that produced cement for the local factory. It is rich in fossils, but it was a big underwater slope, and because of this the fossils only found in shallow beds, between redeposited layers of "nothing" and always in condensed form, and the bigger pieces fossilized mainly in fragments. Another problem is, that the compressed marls contains only stone molds, sometimes with slick&slides on them, and the matrix and fossil is hard to distinguish There are some pieces that have the imprints of spines. Here is one that is a big question for me, because the spine is visible, (at least at 1 section that broke out with some luck) but it is only a thin imprint in the stone, and I really like to have some opinions, what to do with it... I began prepping, but if i only touch the stone with the vibrotool, I see nothing what I do onward, because the fine dust completely obscure the spine, so I could work as I imagine they should be, and I fear that I will destroy it (and the further ones) completely, and I am uncertain to try to fake them from the matrix (But it is already nearly the same) so this is one option. Another problem is that I need to remove a lot of matrix, and I have bitter expectations what will happen with the underlying spines... So there is a second option to do nothing with it, but I like more to have a good prepared spiny Crioceratites in my collection, so I will try anyway The first spine from the living chamber is currently "faked" because I do not found the spine imprint yet. The second spine is original (as the stone broke off of it) (the other fossil is an Orbitolina, but I am not shure) The sandy marls are soft and the stone molds that have a thin calcite shells are sometimes found in calcite concretions, the calcite coating is very thin and always damaged. So preparing the material is a challenge. Sometimes the spines are preserved, but always broke off. You will see on the pictures below, that the pieces are extremly fragile. Maybe there is a way to preserve, the spines or put them back while preparing? Here is a remains of a spiny one: Here is some finished or nearly finished pieces: From the softer sandy marls: Freshly found Crioceratites (nolani?): Gluing together the pieces: Restoring the missing part with magic sculpt, and coloring it with powdered stone to imitate the stone molds thin calcite coating. (the color was really hard to match, and I am not satisfied with it, but I done my best with it) The complete piece, prepared: Here is some pieces from the condensed marls: Freshly found Crioceratites (duvali?): Gluing together the pieces: Restoring the missing parts with magic sculpt, and stone chips from the matrix, and coloring it with powdered matrix There are acrylic lacquer applied, so the fossil is better distinguished from the matrix The complete prepwork: Here is another heteromorph, Anahamulina (acuaria?): After prepping out of stone: (need further work) With kind regards
  7. Hungary-Mecsek- miocen

    Hi! Is there any collector from south of Hungary who collect fossils around Pecs or in Mecsek area? My interest are miocene places from this area. Thanks.
  8. Unknown vertebra, please help

    We found this vertebra, from pleistocene period, in Hungary. Can somebody help which animal could have it?
  9. Mammuthus tooth

    Hello- I've got this tooth from Mammuthus sp from Hungary (I'm not sure of the exact species, but I don't think is from a M. primigenius). It's not perfectly prepared, and I'd like to clean the sediments between lamellae: since I don't have a sandblasting tool, is it possible to use other easier ways to clean it up? thanks in advance, Fabio
  10. Mammoth Id Help

    Hi. I need ID help for some mammoth stuff i got. I would like to know what mammoth species these things belonged to. 1. Mammoth tooth - Is between 0.1 and 1.8 million years old. - Was found in a gravel pit in Budapest, Hungary. 2. Two small pieces from a tusk - Is between 10.000 and 500.000 years old. - Was found in Russia.
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