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Found 5 results

  1. Help with large Carboniferous fish tooth

    Hey guys. I'm looking for some help with this large mystery fish tooth from the late Carboniferous of Illinois. The closest match i can find is from the Devonian lobed finned fish Hyneria. But this is late Carboniferous almost Permian. Another contender just based on size is the Rhizodont. But it's not rounded. This tooth flattens out to two cutting edges that are very sharp. It honestly reminds me of a Barracuda tooth. This broken tooth measures about 20mm, but would have most likey been around 30mm if complete. It is associated with a Megalichthys scale and Orthanthus teeth. Any thoughts?
  2. Hyneria tooth? Lithunanian erratic probably Narva Stage

    Dear Guys, Today I splited small sandstone erratic, here I saw Asterolepis- like armour plates and found Hyneria tooth crown that is about 9 mm length and preserved with well visible cross section that lets to think it is polyplocadont like. The very similar greenish grey sandstones with red spots and the placoderm Byssacanthus pieces are decribed in the database fossiilid.info as from Narva stage (Middle- Late Eifelian, Middle Devonian) Talking about Eifelian tristichopterids I do not know any bigger forms, I just have heard about Tristichopterus. But judging by the size and the relief near root zone this tooth is especially similar to Hyneria teeth from Red Hill quarry, Australia. Maybe platycephalichthys is could be (it is known in Latvia and even Russia) but it is found only from Late Givetian and thrived in Late Devonian epoch... Please help me to find out anything about this question. Best Regards Domas
  3. HyneriaJaw2016medial.JPG

    From the album Catskill Formation

    This Jaw was found and extracted from the wall at Red Hill in North Bend, PA by my son Ian (DevonIan Fish). It is similar in size to the jaws he discovered in 2014 which are now in the collections Academy of Natural Sciences in Philadelphia and will be used to re-describe Hyneria.
  4. This is my first attempt at a trip report so bear with me. In May 2014 my dad lead a trip for Delaware Valley PS to Red Hill. We identified some fossil bone sticking out of the face in the shallow channel margin. Excavation of the layer produced a 12 inch Hyneria Cleithrum along with many large scales. Also we identified the end of the lower jaw of possibly the same fish. Doug Rowe of the Field Museum determined the Academy would definitely want to keep it so it was left in place. He was able to expose about 7 inches the following week before reburying it. We returned in Aug. to try and finish extracting it. Excavation also produced a fragment of the palate with about a 2 inch vomerine fang and many pieces of a head plate which were reconstructed. We took out about 10 inches of the jaw bone with a portion remaining in the wall. The final trip was with NYPS in Sep. because the remaining jaw fragment was going to be difficult to cut around we brought our generator and a rotory hammer. The extraction of the remaining jaw fragments also exposed what appears to be the other half of the jaw. Total length of the jaw is about 15-16 inches making the fish about 8 feet long. The jaw material was sent to the Philadelphia Academy of Natural Sciences where prep work was performed by Fred Mullison. The jaws will remain in the Museums collections and add to the knowledge of Hyneria. fig 1. Cleithrum exterior. fig. 2 Cleithrum interior. fig. 3 Jaw bone in situ lateral side. fig. 4 Jaw bone prepped, lateral side. fig. 5 Jaw bone prepped, medial side. fig. 6 Palate with vomerine fang, upper rt corner. fig. 7 Head plate, interior. fig. 8 Head plate, exterior. fig. 9 Scale. fig. 10 2nd jaw bone.
  5. From the album Red Hill Devonian Teeth, Scales, Dorsal Spines

    © Copyright (c) 2012 by Michael Tomczyk. Artist illustrations from the Devonian Times website.

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