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Found 16 results

  1. Pterygotus

    Happy with my shark spine

    Hi everyone , Just thought I’d like to share this find I made recently. It’s a nice. Hybodont cf. hybodus shark spine from the Rhaetic, Westbury Formation of England. It measures about 12cm. Took about 30mins to an hour extraction and about three hours repair so far. Still haven’t fully repaired it yet. It’s like a jigsaw without the cover! Biggest one I’ve ever found!
  2. Hi Guys My son found this neat little fossil on the beach at Charmouth, Dorset, U.K. We had no clue what it was until we had it looked at by an expert at a fossil roadshow. We are considering removing some of the limestone matrix that hides some of the teeth. Do you think we should attempt to remove some of the matrix or is it too risky. There are several Hybodus shark teeth in what appears to be part of the jaw bone. With what I think is a limestone, type matrix covering some of the fossil. None of the teeth can be seen in full.
  3. belemniten

    Hybodus fin spine

    From the album: Triassic vertebrate fossils

    This is a 12 cm long Hybodus fin spine from a triassic "Bonebed" in a quarry in southern Germany (Baden-Württemberg). Its until now my best preserved fin spine from there. Some more pictures:
  4. ThePhysicist

    Hybodus sp. Shark Teeth

    From the album: Post Oak Creek

    Small hybodont shark teeth from the Late Cretaceous of Texas.
  5. ThePhysicist

    Micro shark teeth

    From the album: Post Oak Creek

    Micro shark teeth fossils found in micromatrix collected 9/28/19. Clockwise: The upmost orange one is nurse shark (Cantioscyllium sp.) with intact root, goblin (Scapanorynchus sp.), crow (Squalicorax sp.), Hybodus sp., and either Cretodus sp. or goblin.
  6. Does anyone have, or can find, a picture of a fossil of the head horns of hybodus? Not the fin spines, but their "devil horns". I can't find any pictures of them that include visible horns...or at least that I can make out.
  7. Hi all, Was looking through some fossils online and came across this one. It was in the "Exclusive fossils" section; so I got really surprised seeing this "pebble" in there. The seller claims it is the fossil skull of a Hybodus shark. Now to me this is very weird. As we all know, sharks have a cartilaginous body; so their skeleton doesn't fossilize easily. That's why I am doubtful about the skull of this shark being so well preserved, with the brain and all. Plus, to me this just looks like a funny-shaped pebble. The only thing that makes it more believable
  8. Our last post left off just before the Permian so this is where the students will learn about the series extinction events known as The Great Dying. One of the really interesting points in shark evolution is the survival of sharks during this period. They survived by adapting to a vastly different climate and a much different aquatic world. This is when the Hydobonts really emerge and the age of the modern shark starts. The first species we cover are the xenacanthids. We originally placed the Eel Sharks in the Golden Age of Sharks section but I wanted to illustrate that some that w
  9. belemniten

    Hybodus fin spine

    From the album: Triassic vertebrate fossils

    This is a 10 cm long Hybodus fin spine from a triassic "Bonebed" in a quarry in southern germany (Baden-Württemberg). Here is the unprepped condition: You could only see the cross section: The prep work took about 4 hours. Two more pictures:
  10. britishcanuk

    Hybodus shark spines, but what species?

    I have these two Hybodus spines from Morocco and was wondering in anyone could identify them from these pics? I am also wondering if there is a way to distinguish the dorsal and pectoral spines from eachother? Thanks for looking!
  11. Mtskinner

    Alabama Hunt

    I was invited back this past Tuesday to hunt the same private property as I did a few weeks ago and wound up having another awesome afternoon. Also found another hybodus spine which absolutely made my day. It’s definitely not as nice as the first one but it’s still pretty sweet.
  12. I was able to sneak away for an afternoon hunt yesterday and wound up having an awesome day. I found well over a hundred teeth but the best find of the day for me was this small hybodus fin spine. It’s only 1-7/16” long and 3/8” wide but what it lacks in size it makes up for in character!
  13. Still_human

    Hybodus

    From the album: Sharks and fish

    Hybodus Houtienensis shark spine Permian to Cretaceous shark (impressive!!!!!) beautiful serration teeth down the back.
  14. Anomotodon

    Hybodus sp.

    From the album: Sharks from other locations

    Callovian Hybodus sp. from Trakhtemirov, Kanev region, Ukraine.
  15. Firstly, my apologies if I am posting this in the wrong section of the website. I had a lovely morning searching down at Cooden Beach, Sussex uk. Very cold, very early start, setting off in the dark at 6am to get there for sunrise. After 3 hours of fruitless searching, and ready to give up, I came across this hybodus shark skull, showing the first few vertebrae. Cartilage doesn’t fossilise too well here, so looks a bit messy. As pleased as I am with it, I can’t help thinking the remaining section of the nodule was hiding nearby,
  16. paleontologistinprogress

    Misterious shark fin spine from Nothern Italy

    Hello everyone, I'm a student in Milan and I'm currently struggling in trying to identify this fossil shark fin spine. Which taxon do you think it belongs to ? This speciment had been found in Northern Italy. The exact stratigraphic position is yet to be determined, but I can say for sure it's either Upper Rhaetian or Lower Hettangian. The spine is almost 11 inches long (28 cm, 29,2 cm if you count the missing tip) and is yet incomplete, for it lacks the basal structure and there's a big gap at 1/3 of its lenght (see images below). It also shows a pattern of denticles near the tip ( they
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