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Found 7 results

  1. Looks like we have a new dinosaur from the UK: Vectaerovenator inopinainopinatus The University of Southampton has confirmed that vertebrae discovered at Shanklin on the Isle of Wight in 2019 belong to a new species of Cretaceous era theropod. Believed to be up to 4m long, the dinosaur had notably hollow bones. "Chris Barker, a PhD student at the university who led the study, said: “We were struck by just how hollow this animal was — it’s riddled with air spaces. Parts of its skeleton must have been rather delicate"." News article: https://www.google.com/amp/s/www.bbc.com/news/amp/uk-england-hampshire-53738762 Full publication expected in 'Papers in Palaeontology' soon.
  2. Hi all! I'd be grateful if anyone could identify this bone fragment, which is allegedly the distal end of a small theropod femur according to the dealer. It comes from the Isle of Wight, the age is Lower Cretaceous and size: 2 cmtrs height. As you can see, the distal end is somewhat eroded and the bone is hollow. Thanks!
  3. IoW jaw-bone or just wood?

    I recently bought a lot of 3 unidentified dinosaur "bones" from Isle Of Wight. But one of them have got me in a bit of a pickle. There's not really any cell structure present anywhere, except from one small spot that seems to have some. Which makes me suspect it's wood. But the overall structure of this piece is really puzzling, because it looks like there are sockets or roots from a jaw in it. I hope someone with more knowledge about IoW fossils can maybe explain what this is.
  4. Dinosaur bone Compton bay

    Hi, yesterday I found a chunk of dinosaur bone at compton bay. Should I be worried about it crumbling because it has pyrite inside it?
  5. Hi all! Some time ago a friend of mine found what seems to be a turtle bone at Yaverland (Isle of Wight - UK) along with some eroded fish and crocodile remains. Honestly, we have no idea about this small isolated bone. We'd be very grateful if you could help us. Thanks in advance.
  6. Isle of Wight vacation

    last week my girlfriend and I went camping for a few days on the Isle of wight for 5 days of fossil hunting. It took us 2 ferries to get there so the journey to there was pretty relaxed. the 1st day we spent walking the shore from Atherfield to Brook bay, it was quite a walk, but we did find a few dinosaur bones. the other days we visited multiple locations on the Island like Yaverland, Sandown, St Catherines point, Compton bay,... We did get quite a variety of different fossils from IOW Dinosaur bones, lobsters, ammonites, fish remains,... the most spectacular find was made by my girlfriend, she found a realy nice Pterosaur tooth. The pterosaur tooth:
  7. Hi, I haven't posted in a while on here so I thought I'd show some of my best Bouldnor Fm. finds from this autumn (so far). As winter comes in the productivity on the coast has noticeably increased since the summer. We've had a lot of wet and windy weather through October and November, especially with Hurricane Ophelia and Storm Brian which has triggered a lot of falls and slips especially at Bouldnor and Hamstead Cliffs producing new material. I've also recently started as a lab volunteer at Dinosaur Isle (mostly accessioning Insect fossils from the Bembridge Insect Beds etc.) which has inspired me to get out on the coast a lot more often, meaning I'm now out collecting at least once a week. So here are my bests from the last few weeks: 1) A large piece of Emys plastron from Bouldnor. 2) A distal piece of an anthracothere humerus, most likely from Bothriodon
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