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Found 7 results

  1. Found near the original Burgess shale, this relative of anamalocaris probably fed in bottom sediments https://m.phys.org/news/2019-07-voracious-cambrian-predator-cambroraster-species.html
  2. Exciting Phalanx

    If this is what I think it is... it's rare and exciting. This fossil is a phalanx (a toe bone at the end of the foot) . I have mis_identified very similar bones as predator in the past, so I ask for help . @Harry Pristis For anyone new to fossil toe bones, refer to the analysis and fantastic photos in this TFF thread: http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/83952-toe-bone-possible-predator/
  3. predatory fish investigation

    Among the first things I ever posted here were miscellanous items on Saurichthys. Here's one more: bio.014720.full.pdf(about 1,8 Mb) The invisible fish: hydrodynamic constraints for predator-preyinteraction in fossil fish Saurichthys compared to recent actinopterygians Ilja Kogan1,2,*, Steffen Pacholak3,4,*, Martin Licht1,‡, Jö rg W. Schneider1,2, Christoph Brücker3 and Sebastian Brandt5 an outtake:
  4. Toe Bone, Possible Predator

    I found this toe bone this weekend and am working on an ID. It is from Florida's Peace River, Pleistocene, and is 1.5" long.
  5. Found in Lance Creek formation in Wyoming, late Cretaceous. Need help ID'ing this predator tooth. Measurements are 2.6cm long x 1.2cm wide x .7cm thick. Faint serrations present on top and bottom of tooth.
  6. Found in Lance Creek formation in Wyoming, late Cretaceous. Need help ID'ing this predator tooth. Measurements are 3cm long x 1.8cm wide x 1.2cm thick. Serrations present on top and bottom of tooth.
  7. Possible Carnivore Tooth?

    I'm sorry that I skipped the introduction thread, but I wanted to post this in the appropriate area. I am an amateur arrowhead/artifact hunter that just got back into searching after taking a break from it for about 25 years. I am visiting family in San Antonio, Texas and recently while jogging, I saw some flint chips and eventually found a piece identified as a unifacial scraper This restored my interest in searching for more things. Today I went into an adjacent neighborhood where new construction is going on to see if I could find any any other artifacts, and I found what appears to be a large tooth of a carnivore. I do not know the correct terminology as to the layer it was found or what not, but I did include photos of where it was found. The piece measures 3.9 inches in length and approx. 1.6 inches at its widest part. I kept it because the point was a bit more exposed and covered in less sediment than the rest of the "tooth". There were other curious pieces that I dug out close to this piece that I kept also, but nothing looked like an obvious bone or tooth like this one. If I am completely off base, I just need to know. Thanks for taking a look, and spending some time on an amateur like me.
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