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Found 33 results

  1. Exotic Megalodon Dealers

    Hi everyone, I've been looking for a Megalodon from one of the more exotic localities in Asia. The problem is, most of the dealers I know stick to those originating from the United States. I've found some on various auction sites, but I don't wish to get into that because I'm not very experienced in spotting fakes and reconstructions. I would be more interested in someone who you've had fruitful dealings with. If anyone could PM me suggestions for dealers to contact regarding teeth from these localities, I would appreciate it. Thank you, Shayan
  2. Hello! My name is Raihan & I’m from Indonesia. I’m kinda new at this shark teeth collecting, I have several teeth & unfortunately I’m a little bit confused about their id. Can anyone tell me about what kind of shark teeth are these? All of them were found in Madura island, Indonesia. Here are the questions. 1) Are these upper & lower teeth from a bull shark? Or it could be from another Carcharhinus sp.? 2) Are these lemons? And if it so, is it N.acutidens? 3) Does anyone know the exact species on these fossilized lemon shark teeth? Thanks!
  3. Dalatias licha Java

    From the album Odd and Rare Shark Teeth

    Kitefin shark tooth from North Central Java, Indonesia. Late Pliocene- Early Pleistocene in age. This is the only Dalatias tooth I have personally seen/heard of from this locality.
  4. Dalatias licha Java

    From the album Odd and Rare Shark Teeth

    Kitefin shark tooth from North Central Java, Indonesia. Late Pliocene- Early Pleistocene in age. This is the only Dalatias tooth I have personally seen/heard of from this locality.
  5. Sphyrna mokarran Java

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    Great Hammerhead tooth from North Central Java. Late Pliocene- Early Pleistocene.
  6. Sphyrna mokarran Java

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    Great Hammerhead tooth from North Central Java. Late Pliocene- Early Pleistocene.
  7. Galeocerdo cuvier Java

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    Large (Almost 1 1/4”) North Central Java Tiger Shark tooth. Late Pliocene- Early Pleistocene. Love the coloration on this tooth; truly one-of-a-kind.
  8. Galeocerdo cuvier Java

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    Large (Almost 1 1/4”) North Central Java Tiger Shark tooth. Late Pliocene- Early Pleistocene. Love the coloration on this tooth; truly one-of-a-kind.
  9. Monster Carcharhinus leucas Java

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    Massive (approx. 1 1/4”) Bull Shark tooth from North Central Java. Late Pliocene- Early Pleistocene in age. Really intricate coloration on this tooth.
  10. Monster Carcharhinus leucas Java

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    Massive (approx. 1 1/4”) Bull Shark tooth from North Central Java. Late Pliocene- Early Pleistocene in age. Really intricate coloration on this tooth.
  11. Glyphis gangeticus Java

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    Large (almost 1 1/4”) Ganges River Shark tooth from North Central Java. Late Pliocene- Early Pleistocene. Photos don’t do this tooth’s coloration justice.
  12. Glyphis gangeticus Java

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    Large (almost 1 1/4”) Ganges River Shark tooth from North Central Java. Late Pliocene- Early Pleistocene. Photos don’t do this tooth’s coloration justice.
  13. I‘m planning to buy my first indonesian meg. Since all sellers ar saying theire teeth are real without resto and repair I‘m pretty skeptical. Would be nice to get some opions on the following teeth. Thanks
  14. Fossil reptiles from West Timor

    Mulder and Jagt (2019) came out with a new paper concluding that the putative mosasaur Globidens timorensis is actually an ichthyosaur related to Tholodus and Xinminosaurus, and that the sediments on West Timor in which it was found are Triassic in age. There is also another Triassic marine reptile found in West Timor, the Mixosaurus-like ichthyosaur Mixosaurus timorensis. Is anyone not familiar with little-known marine reptiles from West Timor. I'm guessing that some Triassic ichthyosaurs that swam in the waters of present-day China traversed the waters of present-day Indonesia. Eric W.A. Mulder and John W.M. Jagt (2019). Globidens(?) timorensis E. VON HUENE, 1935: not a durophagous mosasaur, but an enigmatic Triassic ichthyosaur. Neues Jahrbuch für Geologie und Paläontologie - Abhandlungen 293 (1): 107–116. doi:10.1127/njgpa/2019/0835.
  15. Hi, Does anyone have a copy of the paper "Evidence for increased hominid diversity in the Early to Middle Pleistocene of Indonesia"? It caught me by surprise that Meganthropus is considered a valid genus of hominid given that most paleoanthropologists have seen Meganthropus as a synonym of Homo erectus. Also, two molars that form part of the original hypodigm of the extinct human species Homo erectus are considered non-Homo.
  16. ID needed

    Got it from a friend. This actually should come in one piece and not separated like this. Probably someone split it up so that he/she could see the inside. Probably found in Papua, Indonesia. Please your ID. Thankyou.
  17. What teeth is this?

    Hello. Found this teeth in Sangiran, Java, Indonesia. Looks like omnivore teeth. Maybe wild boar. Any idea? The length measurement in the pic was in cm.
  18. Elephant tusk Indonesia

    I bought these (in Solo Indonesia), what the seller told me, to be fossils of an elephant. Now I am wondering if this is fake or real? They are heavy, sound solid, more or less kinda stone. What do you think?
  19. I bought these (in Solo Indonesia), what the seller told me, to be fossils of an elephant. Now I am wondering if this is fake or real? They are heavy, sound solid, more or less kinda stone. What do you think ?
  20. Need identifiy! whose skull it is?

    My freind presented this skull fossil for me some days ago. I was sure it from Carnivora animals so i searched about them, but many of carnivora skulls looks simmular....after searching, i guess it can be mustelidae, meles or wolfs but couldn't sure what is species exactely is. I want to know whose skull is it! +This skull is from Java island, indonesia. I learned lots of thing on here TFF because of your many helps. thanks for your all helps! + add more details
  21. From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Agatized Fossil Tabulate Coral (Polished) Indonesia Miocene age (approx 20 million year old) Data: This interesting natural color stone was formed from ancient coral beds in Indonesia. Over the course of a very long time - perhaps 20 Million Years - the coral skeletal remains were gradually replaced with agate, chalcedony, or microcrystalline quartz, in a cell by cell replacement process that leaves flower-like patterns from the fossil skeletons imprinted three dimensionally in the stone. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Cnidaria Class: Anthozoa Subclass: Hexacorallia Order: Tabulata
  22. AMMONITE - Timor, Indonesia 1.jpg

    From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Ceratites Ammonite Timor, Indonesia Ceratites ("Horn Stone") is an extinct genus of ammonite cephalopods. These nektonic carnivores lived in marine habitats in what is now Europe, Asia, and North America, during the Triassic, from Anisian to Ladinian age. This ammonite has a ceratitic suture pattern on its shell (smooth lobes and frilly saddles). Evolution of the frilly saddles is thought to be due to increased pressure on the shell, at greater depth. The frilly pattern would increase the strength of the shell and allow Ceratites to dive deeper, possibly in search of food. Fossils of species within this family have been found in the Triassic of Austria, Canada, China, France, Germany, Hungary, India, Israel, Italy, Pakistan, Poland, Russia, Thailand, Turkey and United States. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Mollusca Class: Cephalopoda Subclass: †Ammonoidea Order: †Ceratitida Superfamily: †Ceratitaceae Family: †Ceratitidae Subfamily: †Ceratitinae Genus: †Ceratites
  23. AMMONITE - Timor, Indonesia 1.jpg

    From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Ceratites Ammonite Timor, Indonesia Ceratites ("Horn Stone") is an extinct genus of ammonite cephalopods. These nektonic carnivores lived in marine habitats in what is now Europe, Asia, and North America, during the Triassic, from Anisian to Ladinian age. This ammonite has a ceratitic suture pattern on its shell (smooth lobes and frilly saddles). Evolution of the frilly saddles is thought to be due to increased pressure on the shell, at greater depth. The frilly pattern would increase the strength of the shell and allow Ceratites to dive deeper, possibly in search of food. Fossils of species within this family have been found in the Triassic of Austria, Canada, China, France, Germany, Hungary, India, Israel, Italy, Pakistan, Poland, Russia, Thailand, Turkey and United States. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Mollusca Class: Cephalopoda Subclass: †Ammonoidea Order: †Ceratitida Superfamily: †Ceratitaceae Family: †Ceratitidae Subfamily: †Ceratitinae Genus: †Ceratites
  24. ~20% of an insect in Indonesian amber

    Hello everyone. My main area of focus is gems, but sometimes I run into fossil material, and this was one I was hoping I could ask about. I bought a sack of dark Indonesian amber a couple of years back, and after slicing and polishing a few I came across this. It appears to be part of an insect, though badly beat up. I'd have concluded it was just suggestively-shaped vegetable matter if it weren't for the 'leg', but it looks fairly leggy to me? I know this is a lot to ask from a tiny bit of data, but is it possible this is an insect, or am I reading too much into a bit of twig? And if an insect, can they be identified from fingerprints? Unfortunately this material rarely comes with a very specific locale attached. If I remember right Indonesian amber in general is miocene with a wide range of ages. Field of view ~4mm Field of view ~2mm I'd have preferred oblique lighting but the green fluorescence of the amber hides the inclusions.
  25. Im totally newbie as i see this fossil is quite perfect for my newbie eyes. What do you think? Location: sumatera indonesia
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