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Found 13 results

  1. Awhile ago there was the craze about having an alleged partial dinosaur tail preserved in amber, then there was the ammonite and crinoids preserved in amber, but recently I have been seeing reports about a complete pteranodon that was found preserved in amber and that was set to be auctioned off. Over the past few months I have not seen any more reports about it and was wondering if anyone knew if it was a hoax (I imagine it was), or if someone out there really does now own this one-of-a-kind specimen?
  2. Pteranodon wing display

    From the album Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage box I made for it. Removed box innards and carved tightly fitted slots in padding from an old crystal wine glass box. Who says having random stuff sitting around for decades is a bad thing!?)
  3. Pteranodon wing (reverse side close up)

    From the album Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Sadly this one broke while removing it from packaging, even with great care. Thankfully a beautifully clean break with no fragments or even visible dust! Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage box I made for it. Removed box innards and carved tightly fitted slots in padding from an old crystal wine glass box. Who says having random stuff sitting around for decades is a bad thing!?)
  4. Pteranodon wing (closer up)

    From the album Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage box I made for it. Removed box innards and carved tightly fitted slots in padding from an old crystal wine glass box. Who says having random stuff sitting around for decades is a bad thing!?)
  5. Pteranodon wing (reverse sides)

    From the album Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage box I made for it. Removed box innards and carved tightly fitted slots in padding from an old crystal wine glass box. Who says having random stuff sitting around for decades is a bad thing!?)
  6. Pteranodon wing (phalanx close-up)

    From the album Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage box I made for it. Removed box innards and carved tightly fitted slots in padding from an old crystal wine glass box. Who says having random stuff sitting around for decades is a bad thing!?)
  7. pteranodon wing

    From the album Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Sadly the phalanx(?) broke a bit during unpacking, despite the extreme care. Very happily however, it was all perfectly clean, without a single fragment, or even visible speck of dust! Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage box I made for it. Removed box innards and carved tightly fitted slots in padding from an old crystal wine glass box. Who says having random stuff sitting around for decades is a bad thing!?)
  8. Pterosaurs

    Hello again. After a great holiday full of colourful dinosaurs (avian ones) I am back home and playing with 3d- models. Pteranodon skull is a print of P360 s model on sketchfab. yellow parts are rebuild in epoxy putty, brown ones are from a geoworld model. Tapejara skull is 3dprinted from Igor Novis´ 3d model on thingiverse, Nyctosaurus, Dsungarypterus and Anhanguera are 3d-modeld by me, using mostly drawings by Mark Witton as reference. What do you think? Aloha J What do you think?
  9. Proximal end Pteranodon radius?

    Seller identifies this as the proximal end of a pteranodon radius. I do know there's lots of other things this could be, so I thought I would post it here before pursuing a purchase. To my eyes it has the right shape. It's only a tiny piece, 2.5 inches, but an opportunity to own a piece of one of the most iconic pterosaurs is one I won't pass up.
  10. What do you guys think of this. I’ve never seen one available before.
  11. Pteranodon ulna?

    I'm considering this bone which is being sold as the distal end of a Pteranodon ulna. I thought it would be really cool to have a piece of the king of the skies. My only problem is I'm not experienced enough to know for sure if this is Pteranodon. This was found from Kansas, but an exact name of the formation was not given. Help would be greatly appreciated!
  12. Pteranodon bone

    From the album Nigel's album

    Wall thickness is very thin and fragile, consolidated for strength and then left well alone. Location of find USA
  13. Kansas Fossil Hunt

    Over Memorial Day weekend, member Grokfish (Matt) and I were able to hunt a spectacular bit of chalk he has access to. We had a great time and the weather wasn't too bad either. This is my half of the trip:
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