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Found 40 results

  1. Hello All! I am lucky in that I have two T Rex Toe bones to decide from. One is of an adult (5 inches and heavy) that may have pathology on it. Perhaps bitten and as such healed itself "gimpy" (top right). There is erosion through the bone and so the definition is much less. And it is possible that the loss of the section is to erosion but the collector believes there to be pathology. The other is a juvenile toe bone (3 1/2 inch). It is in great condition with good definition. Irrespective of the price, I am interested in you all helping me decide which one to choose. Thanks!
  2. My New T Rex Tooth

    Just got back my online purchased T Rex tooth. Bought it last month and then sent it off to my prepper to do some minimal clean up/work. It's back and so excited for you all to see! The tooth is 3.6 inches and is a shed maxillary tooth with a small piece of the root. It has great serrations and I especially love the worn tip. This tooth did some work! The person selling it obtained it from Hell Creek but thought it was a BIG nanotyrannus tooth. I paid a premium for a nano tooth but definitely cheap since it turned out to be Rex. I told him it was Rex after I received it and he was happy nonetheless. Special thanks to @Troodon for the advice given.
  3. I am in the market to buy some dinosaur eggs and want to make sure these are real before buying them. Any help would be greatly appreciated. Thank you all in advance! I can get more/better pictures if needed.
  4. I recently saw this 2.5” tooth labelled as Tyrannosaurus rex from the javelina formation in Texas. How does it look? I am under the impression that this is very rare so please correct me if I’m wrong.
  5. T Rex Anyone?

    I see on every one's favourite auction site there is a baby (young) T-Rex for sale. Not without controversy. A bit more info here: https://www.theguardian.com/science/2019/apr/16/baby-t-rex-for-sale-online-paleontology-outcry
  6. Hello All, I'm new to fossil collecting as well as this forum. I'm looking to pick up a T Rex tooth and came across the one in the attached images. I'm just wondering if you could help me verify that it is genuine? It comes from the Hell Creek formation so I believe it is, I just wanted to be sure. Also, if anyone has any reputable sources for T Rex teeth, that would be great to know as well (PM). Thanks in advance!! -Derek
  7. T rex tooth prep

    I have a chance to acquire a nice T rex tooth that is 3.5 inches in length. It was found in multiple pieces under plant roots and the pieces have all been reattached with cyanoacrylate and very stable. Who can I use as an expert prepper to fill in cracks, possbily, to bring it back to its glory? Thanks in advance
  8. Hey guys, Over 4 inches and was discovered in the famous Hell Creek formation
  9. T-rex tooth fragment

    From the album Fossil Collection

    Tyrannosaurus rex tooth fragment from the Hell Creek formation.
  10. Tyrannosaurus Rex tooth fragment (serrations)

    From the album Dinosaurs

    Closer view of serrations.
  11. Tyrannosaurus Rex tooth fragments

    From the album Dinosaurs

    These are T-rex tooth fragments. They have very nice large serrations.
  12. T Rex? Please Identify This Tooth

    Hey everyone, Can you please identify this tooth. It was found in the Hell Creek Formation And is 0.42 inches long. I think it is T Rex, but can’t be sure. Please Help! Thanks! -FossilsandScience
  13. Baby T. Rex petrified

    Here are pictures of my baby t rex. The skull seems to match with sues very well. You can clearly see the spine and legs as well. Picture 1 is the belly and hind left leg and pubic region. Pic 2 is top view with head closest to u. Pic 3 is side profile. I used red light to highlight the features
  14. T Rex or Nanotyrannus?

    Hi all, I acquired this tooth a while back and was wondering if it is a Trex or Nanotyrannus. If you think there the same let me know I’m still on the line. Thanks!
  15. My father was a geologist. I found this in his stuff. On the bottom it says “tyrannosaur Rex Tooth from the largest specimen ever found. University of Calif., Berkeley 1977. Is this real or fake?
  16. T rex embryo?

  17. Why T Rex had tiny arms

    Interesting video.
  18. T-Rex tooth

    Hi. I am considering buying this really nice Tyrannosaurid tooth. It is either a Daspletosaurus or a Gorgosaurus tooth. Is there a way of knowing what it could be from? It is from the Judith River formation. Here are some pictures and dimensions. Thanks Regards.
  19. Hello all! This is my 4cm Timurlengia euotica tooth from the Bissekty formation in Uzbekistan. It is complete and has the tip. I am willing to trade it for theropod teeth or Dino fossils of the same value. Other complete Tyrannosaurid teeth would be awesome. I want to trade it because I have two of these species and wish to have another. Here are some pictures, PM me if you are interested or need more details, pictures or info. I can also consider selling it but I would prefer a fossil for fossil trade. Thanks!
  20. Rexy N.2 !

    Hello! I received some early birthday presents since I will be abroad the day of my birthday. One of them : A 4,5 cm Timurlengia euotica tooth from the Bissekty formation in Uzbekistan. It is now my second Timurlengia euotica tooth in my collection. I might consider trading or selling my previous one but I am not sure. Really like the colours on this one and it is complete. It is fatter than my first one. Hope you like it
  21. The Black Hills Institute sells a number of replica of their Stan T rex specimen to museums and here are some images of one being put together. Dialogue mostly by Pete Larsen. This specimen will be hung and going into a very confined space. No idea who is their client. STAN is the largest, most complete, Tyrannosaurus rex, of the male (or gracile) morphotype, ever found. Finished mounting the skull, Stan T.rex skeleton. It is, indeed, the nicest T.rex skull. Finished the ribs, scapula, arms, and gastralia. If you were swallowed by a T.rex, and made it nearly to the end of the alimentary canal, and had x-ray vision, this is the the view you would see just before becoming a coprolite One of the common mistakes made by those of us who mount theropod dinosaur skeletons is to mount the scapula-coracoids as if they were the scapulae of mammals. This is the correct configuration. Not only do articulated specimens verify this hypothesis, but (in non avian theropods) the furcula must articulate with the scapulae. mounting the pelvis Here’s how you fit a 20+ foot long tail in a 10 foot space! Had to beef up the front post in the sacrum-ilia steel support, which will hold more than 60% of the total weight. Here you can see the supporting steel before we closed the mold and poured the polyurethane foaming resin. This cast skeleton will be hung, so we needed to add a skyhook between Dorsal 1 and Cervical 10 Ilia and Dorsals Here is the left side of Stan’s pelvis and left leg, laid out in preparation for mounting. This skeleton is going into a very tight spot that takes a lot of engineering to make everything fit and still provide a pleasing and anatomically correct pose.
  22. Tyrannosaurid teeth

    Hello all! First of all,happy Easter to all Christians! Hope you are all having a wonderful day,Easter or not Easter. I was curious to know, which Tyrannosaurid teeth are the rarest complete??? Does it depend on...? Is it THE T-Rex or is it another Tyrannosaurid? I would want to know more about these incredible beasts. Do you know how many Tyrannosaurid species exists? What is the real Tyrannosaurid tooth jackpot? Kind regards for your help and comments. (Don’t quite know if this is the adequate topic... feel free to redirect it.) Thomas
  23. T-Rex jackpot?!

    I saw this tooth online for very cheap. The seller dosnt have a clue on what it is and the location. Could it be THE T-Rex? Or Carcharodontosaurus... It is 4 cm. Please tell me more! Appreciate it.
  24. Hi All, I'm new to this forum and thought I'd send over images of my theropod teeth plus one extremely impressive sauropod from Madagascar. Hope you like them! Paul
  25. Dinosaur Triva

    Tyrannosaurus rex, the initial indication that a big beast existed. This is the first recorded specimen of a T rex tooth collected in 1874. Displayed at the Yale Peabody Museum of Natural History, not described until 1905. Yes other than footprints, dinosaur material has been found in Connecticut. The Jurassic dinosaur skull of Anchisaurus polyzelus, Peabody Museum of Natural History. The label says it all. Type specimen described 1827. The term Dinosaur was coined 1842 by Richard Owens. Did you known that the holes in the dentary of the famous T rex "Sue" were caused by a Trichomonosis like protozoan that may have killed her. Based on other the frequency found on other specimens it's hypothesize that tyrannosaurids were commonly infected by this type of avian parasite. http://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0007288 Checkout paper found in Fruitbat's super library. Common Avian Infection Plagued the Tyrant Dinosaurs Ewan D. S. Wolff , Steven W. Salisbury , John R. Horner, David J. Varricchio One of the largest Edmontosaurus annectens. skulls around 50" (127 cm). Museum of the Rockies, Hell Creek Formation, Montana The forelimb of Sinornithosaurus millenii, the first described dromaeosaurid ("raptor") with preserved feathers
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