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Found 22 results

  1. This is a juvenile Psittacosaurus from Liaoning. Could you let me have your view on its authenticity and whether it is a composite? Thanks!
  2. This juvenile psittacosaurus is from Liaoning. Is it genuine?
  3. Priscacara indet. (Juvenile)

    From the album Green River Formation

    This is a very small 2.5 inch long Priscacara indet. These fish can easily be mistaken for a Knightia or an Amphiplaga because of the similarity in shape.
  4. Hi everyone, The tooth below is being advertised as a Pathological Juvenile CARCHARODONTOSAURUS Tooth on the popular auction site. Is this legit? I have my doubts... Please let me know your thoughts on this. I am curious to see what people think. Seller says Pathological teeth are not common and tend to be caused by infections during the animals lifetime and that the tooth itself has unusual depressions, narrow tip, twists and shape to it. Its 23mm and the seller says it is clear this Carcharodontosaurus was easily under 1 year old...
  5. Hello. Every once in a while I see these "juvenile Diplomystus" listed on our favorite auction site. The fins seem to match Diplomystus, but it would be great if someone with more GR knowledge than me could shed some light. The little guy is 1" long, tiny
  6. Mammuthus primigenius (Blumenbach 1799)

    From the album Vertebrates (other than fish)

    Molar from a juvenile animal. 15x10x4cm. Pleistocene. Found somewhere in Germany, but the seller couldn't tell me from where exactly.
  7. The paleobiology of a winged reptile

    wankelhamiptchina.full.pdf 2,3 Mb Recommended, and then some
  8. Is this juvenile horse?

    First time out this year. Peace River miocene to pliocene. Kind of a poor specimen, but intrigued me because it is so small. Is it juvenile horse? Friend said thought it might be 3 toed - but no isolated protocone. Please help identify. Thank you!
  9. Partial coelacanth. (Juvenile?)

    From the album Late Triassic Lockatong Formation

    Partial small (juvenile?) coelacanth, Diplurus newarki. Late Triassic, Newark Supergroup, Newark Basin, Lockatong Formation, North Bergen, New Jersey. Old Granton Quarry. G-3 layer Scale is in CM.

    © 2018 T.Jones

  10. I was wondering if you good folks here can shed some light on how do you tell the difference between fully grown sub adult and juvenile. Now I know obvious there is a size difference but how would you tell for sure with the example of teeth say for example you had two of different sizes as there where different size teeth in the mouth of spinosaurus and crocodiles and other theropods. Thank you for all your help Matt
  11. Is this a wolf skull?

    Hi everybody! I found this fossil online, and it the description says "wolf skull, of a young individual. Found near the remains of a mammoth" Can you tell if it is a wolf skull, and which species it is? What can you tell about the pictures?
  12. I am thinking of buying this but have no idea if it is just a small vert or juvenile as it's for the kem kem dealer I know it is genuine but there would be no way to put an i.d. on it apart from caudal.
  13. Juvenile Allothrissops salmoneus. There are two Allothrissops species: A. salmoneus from the Solnhofen lithgraphic limestones in Bavaria and A. mesogaster from the slightly older deposits in Nusplingen, Baden-W├╝rttemberg. The small dorsal fin is located behind the anal fin.
  14. wild and woolly

    tikhomamm2012proboslagerstQuatIntFisher.pdf
  15. "Baby" Trilobite

    On a recent trip up to Little Falls, I somehow managed to spot this little guy while going through some scraps of shale. It isn't excellently preserved or anything and it's only an impression of a cephalon but what surprised me was the size of it. It's less than 4 millimeters wide and that's stretching it. It's certainly the smallest Triarthrus I've seen. Sorry for the poor quality, this is as good as I can get through a microscope.
  16. horsing around

    Hip While fig. 2 by itself would be worth the effort of opening this one(cute fish in hiding,and then some),this document also shows alcyonarian spicules,which ARE found in the fossil record. So it's not ONLY neontology.
  17. Albertosaurus

    From the album Nigel's album

    23.5mm
  18. Wealden fossils from Brook Bay

    Hello everyone I am new to this forum but hear that you are excellent at helping with fossil id. These three fossils came from a recent trip to Brook bay on the Isle of Wight and I would really appreciate any input anyone can give me on them. The scale in the pictures is mm so both the tooth and rib are around 1cm long. The nearest match I can find for the tooth is a juvenile Baryonychid (based on Sweetman's paper). It is ridged down the edges rather than on the sides but it is not big enough to be Baryonix. There is one tiny rib(?) which I have no idea on and no idea whether there is anything on it that could support any identification? The last bone looks to me like it might be a limb bone from something about fox sized. Could that be right or am I miles off. I am really bad at ID so if anyone can set me straight on any errors above then it would be much appreciated.
  19. Phareodus sp., juvenile

    Juvenile Phareodus
  20. Edmontosaurus annectens Dentary

    Partial left jaw of a juvenile Edmontosaurus. On the 3D model I have mirrored the left jaw to create the right one as well.
  21. Juvenile Xiphactinus?

    I collected this jumbled up mess of bone fragments at the very bottom of the Kamp Ranch Member, Arcadia Park Formation, Eagle Ford Group in Lewisville, TX. I almost opted out of picking up the bone scraps, small, fragmented, you know how it goes. Then I saw the teeth. I believe it is a juvenile Xiphactinus. I would like to solicit the opinions of the greater collective intelligence on this forum. The files are big (even resized) so... I will post additional pics as replies to this post.
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