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Found 15 results

  1. Tooth Identification

    Are these Pachycephalosaurus teeth or Thescelosaurus teeth? From what I have read, they seem to be Thescelosaurus teeth, although they were labeled Pachycephalosaurus by the colector. I do not see the promient center ridge (on either side) as shown in many photo of Pachycephalosaurus teeth
  2. Hello! I see this 3 pachycephalosaurus claws. The seller told me that are natural and not restored. Are restored? Wich one has better quality? Thank you so much!!
  3. Because it was the first time for me to see some teeth from the Hell Creek Form. in Montana here in Germany at our local fair (and I am quite at the beginning with my collection of dino teeth) I purchased the following teeth. According to the seller both are from the "Hell Creek Form., Badlands, Carter County, Montana". The first tooth is labeled as "Thescelosaurus garbanii". Is this correct and how can the teeth of T. garbanii and T. neglectus be distinguished?
  4. Longtime WIP Wrapped Up

    It's been a while since I've posted on the re-creation thread and I'm proud to present my pachycephalosaurus which I started last spring and have now finished. Started with just a pencil, color was added tonight.
  5. Pachycephalosaurus toe bone ?

    Seller lists this as a Pachycephalosaurus toe bone from Hell Creek formation, South Dakota. It is 1" long x 7/8" wide. That is all the information the seller gives. I have no clue how to ID a Pachy toe so i figured it was a good one to put on the forum and get help from more knowledgeable collectors
  6. A few months ago we welcomed a new member to the forum from Los Angeles, CA. @samtung like several members here has the kind of unbelievable artistic skills that I'd give my right arm for (I am left handed ). In his introductory post he showed some of his paleoart that he'd been working on: I noted with great interest that one of the creatures he displayed in that post was a nice Pachycephalosaurus wyomingensis. I've always had a soft spot in my heart for this hard-headed dinosaurian since I was a kid. I doubled down on my interest in this species when my wife and I were fortunate enough to meet-up with @jpc in Wyoming back in the summer of 2017 to collect some dinosaur bones on one of the private ranches with Late Cretaceous exposures. We were lucky enough to find an interesting dino tooth that was identified here on the forum as coming from P. wyomingensis. http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/78217-wyoming-fossil-hunting-adventure-september-2017/&do=findComment&comment=825238 This specimen among many others from that trip were labeled and packed away. I'd wanted to display this cool tooth in a more interesting way and seeing Sam's art gave me the idea I'd been waiting for. I contacted him and inquired if he'd be amenable to a commission for a nice drawing to go with this tooth. Another roadtrip last year which involved a visit to the Royal Ontario Museum in Toronto provided another piece of the puzzle. I took some photos of the mounted cast of "Sandy" the pachy and forwarded this to Sam with the idea of showing the skull which (with open mouth) features the fang-like tooth I had found in Wyoming and accompanying this with a representation of the entire critter in life pose. I was not disappointed as I had not misplaced my trust that Sam could pull this off with talents beyond my comprehension. I had a custom mat and non-reflective glass made to fit a standard 11x14 frame and then played with ideas for placing the tooth. One idea was to put the tooth in the negative space to the left of the skull drawing but the tooth was thick enough that I'd have to double or triple mat the print to build enough "shadowbox" space to fit the tooth under the glass. I thought of punching a clean 1 inch hole into Sam's print and somehow recessing the tooth into the print. The risk of messing this up and destroying Sam's artwork prevented me from attempting this method. I kind of liked the idea of allowing the tooth to be (carefully) touchable and thought of mounting it over the print where I'd thought of placing it recessed. It sat on my desk for some time while I pondered this. Unfortunately, this placement over the top of the glass caused too much of a 3D shadow onto the print and it just wasn't working. I have no artistic skills but I have a reasonable eye for crafty constructions. In the end (though I may change my mind at some time), the tooth found a home centered at the bottom of the mat. This now hangs at eye level in the area leading between my kitchen and dining room (right above the mounts I made for some of my Mazon Creek fossils that I made some years ago). Having friends over for dinner in a little while so I wanted to get this completed and hung to show off to my friends. I'm happy with the results. Despite not being able to draw a recognizable stick figure, I know enough to spot talent when I see it and enlist those with such talent to make my dreams reality. Cheers. -Ken
  7. Hell Creek Formation Rooted Tooth ID

    I recently purchased this tooth from a collector at the Tucson Gem and Mineral Show. He wasn't sure if the tooth was Pachy or Thescelosaur but upon looking at it more closely I'm not even sure if it isn't some sort of Ankylosaur. Any help would be great. The tooth was found in the Hell Creek Formation Perkins County, SD. Thanks! Ryan
  8. Hi, definitivly need help with this opinions welcome! Is this fake or different from what it is claimed to be: Part of Skull Plate or vertebra pachycephalosaurus. I can Not identify such a bone on fotos from Fossils from this genus Thanks to all
  9. On Sunday I took a trip to the Natural History Museum in London. I queued up before it opened at 10am and even before then there was a long queue. I have not visited this museum since I was a child and spent an entire day there (10am to 4.30pm - a long time). I was surprised as it is a lot bigger than I remembered and there was so much to see. This place has the most wonderful things and is an incredible place to learn. The museum showcases a Baryonyx, Sophie the Stegosaurus (the world's most complete Stegosaurus) and more! The moving Trex and Deinonychus are also really realistic in the way they move. If you like your dinosaur teeth, the Megalosaurus and Daspletosaurus teeth are out of this world! There is something for everyone in this museum and I would highly recommend that you visit here if you have not already! A lot of the dinosaur specimens are casts taken from other museums but they are still cool to look at. I had taken the photos on my SLR and due to the size of the photos I had to reduce the quality of them to be able to post on the forum which is unfortunate but it's the only way otherwise the photos would take a really long time to load. There are more non-dinosaur related photos that I will be posting at some point later on but may take me some time to pick out. Enjoy the photos from this section of the museum! Blue Zone Dinosaurs (has a mix of some photos of crocs too)
  10. Pachycephalosaurus May Have Eaten Meat

    https://www.nationalgeographic.com/science/2018/10/news-vegetarian-dinosaur-ate-meat-pachycephalosaurus-paleontology/
  11. Pachycephalosaurus dome?

    Ive almost never seen a pachy dome that has a fold/sharp edge along the top. I found a single picture that was still from the side, but really looked like it was an edged one. Ive asked for more pictures of other angles, but am still waiting to hear back/get any.
  12. The Witmer Lab with the aid of 3D Modeling of airflow in the Pachycephalosaurus Stegoceras sheds new light on dinosaur smelling and physiology. https://people.ohio.edu/witmerl/pachy_airflow.htm
  13. Black Hills Institute Museum

    So I went to the Black Hills Insitute and I made a lot of photos, so I thought I'd share. The Black Hills Institute museum in Hill City is pretty small, it's just one hall. But this one hall is absolutely packed with stuff. This is also the home of the T. rex Stan. Many of the skeletons are casts, but there are plenty of real fossils here as well. The skeleton of Stan. This is the real skeleton and the real skull is placed beside it in the corner. But I didn't even notice that at the time. Skull of Torosaurus. Notice the holes in the frill. Triceratops doesn't have these holes in it's frill. Tylosaurus proriger. Another real specimen. Two Allosaurus skeletons. An Ornithomimid as well as Stan, the Senckenberg Edmontosaurus mummy and Tarbosaurus skull in the background. Skeleton of Albertosaurus, skull of Albertosaurus on the left and skull of Gorgosaurus on the right. A second T. rex skeleton. And a lineup of T. rex skulls in the background. Thescelosaurus and Pachycephalosaurus. Juvenile Edmontosaurus skeleton below the second T. rex skeleton. Cast of the Triceratops Raymond. Crestless Pteranodon on the left as well as a Nyctosaurus? arm/wing at the bottom. Dromaeosaurus in the middle between the legs of the Triceratops and a primitive Sirenian with legs on the right. Bambiraptor and Archaeopteryx skeletons. Foot and skull of Deinonychus and Herrerasaurus, Dromaeosaurus and Eoraptor skulls at the bottom. T. rex arm (cast of Sue) and brian endocast left. Nanotyrannus skull on the right. Mongolian Dinosaurs. Saichania and Saurolophus skulls at the top. Velociraptor skull and oviraptorid partial skeletons below that. Prenocephale, Oviraptor, Archaeornithimimus and Alioramus at the bottom. Tethyshadros top left, and Psittacosaurus nest, and skeletons on the bottom left. Brontosaurus leg in the middle and baby Apatosaurus on the right. Velociraptor and Protoceratops fighting on the far right. Edaphosaurus skeleton. And this is just a small selection of the photos I took. There's just so much stuff here and I only spent a few hours here. The gift shop is also worth a vist btw. I bought a rather nice replica of a tooth from Stan and a Thescelosaurus phalange.
  14. Hey there, I bought this nice vertebra a while ago and the seller said that it belonged to a Pachycephalosaurus. It was found in the Hell Creek Formation in Carter County, Montana. Just wondering if it is a Pachycephalosaurus and what part of the body did it belong to? Thank you for your help; much appreciate it! Let me know if you need more photos of different angles. Jojo
  15. Two Skulls from a German Shepherd size Pachycephalosaurus have been found in Utah and New Mexico. The findings have yet to be published but will be interesting reading when it does. http://www.livescience.com/56808-two-dome-headed-dinosaurs-discovered.html
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