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Found 35 results

  1. Interested in seeing what it takes to put a replica T-rex of Stan together for a museum in Japan. Pete Larsen president of the Black Hills Institute walks us through a build through his Twitter feed. The mount starts in the hips, ilium and sacrum To mount the legs and pelvis (one operation) it takes 4 holders for the legs, 2 holders for the body and tail pipes, 1 welder and a spotter to see that it is anatomically sound Vertebrae added to the tail and getting longer. And longer... And longer Pubes, ischia and fibulae to the mount Gastralia are ready to mount on the skeleton Mounting the dorsal and cervical vertebrae, creating a fitting between cervical 9 and 10, so that the neck is a separate section. Ribs mounted Dorsal ribs 1 and 4 need steel inorder to support the pectoral girdle. Scapula-coracoids also need steel to connect to the ribs and support the arms. Finished mounting the chevrons Scapula-coracoids and the four supporting ribs mounted Those four ribs and the scalp-coracoids need implanted steel and fittings to support themselves and the arms, while still being removable for their shipment Arms added, installed the furcula Adjusted the Ribs Mounted the Crevical ribs Left Foot
  2. Baby Tyrannosaur fossil

    http://www.foxnews.com/science/2018/03/29/stunning-dinosaur-discovery-experts-may-have-unearthed-baby-tyrannosaur-fossil-in-montana.html
  3. Here is tyrannosauridae tooth from hell creek formation. It almost 3cm long, and well condition except tip and one side. I'm looking for mammalian fossils or meg, or... other fossils what i don't have. Every good fossils are welcome. I'll add more pics.
  4. It seems that the notorious T-rex was not only inaudible (there was already an article about it), but it also looked a little .... weird http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5218921/T-rex-tufty-hair-orange-eyebrows.html
  5. T-rex Skull Untombed

    The discovery of the Tyrannosaurus rex led by a team from the Burke Museum made news last year. I've attached some photos of the preparation of the skull provide by the Burke Museum to show their progress with this dinosaur They have named this animal "Tufts-Love Rex" after Jason Love and Luke Tufts, the two volunteers who discovered it. Lower Jaw is exposed from its tomb. What a beautiful set of chompers The Skull is next. Maxilla More will follow as work continues..... @Pagurus
  6. Whether the T-Rex sounded like in the Jurassic Park movie or like the famous Jaws music - it's certainly not something I would like to hear anywhere near http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5163799/Roar-T-Rex-heard-time-66-million-years.html
  7. 3 hell creek theropod teeth

    I found these three teeth on a certain auction site (all 5/8" long) listed as raptor teeth (probably just based on size), but clearly the first two are not. They must be either Nanotyrannus or T. rex. The cross section of the first is very rectangular like Nanotyrannus, but also very robust/"fat". I'm leaning toward Nano on this one. The second seems more oval shaped so I'm leaning a little toward T. rex on this one. I'm not really sure on either though. As for the third one, my gut says Nanotyrannus. The anterior and posterior serrations are definitely too similar for Acheroraptor (I have one, very different), but could it possibly be Dakotaraptor? Any help here is appreciated. I'm really not very interested in Nanotyrannus teeth right now but I am very interested in small mislabeled T. rex or Dakotaraptor teeth. tooth #1: tooth #2: tooth #3:
  8. T-rex teeth?

    Hi guys! I recently acquired two large theropod teeth from a reputable mate who is a geologist in the US. He had acquired a 30yo collection from a Harvard professor and these teeth were labeled as T-rex from Wyoming. I have showed pics of them to mates who believe they are Carcharodontosaurus. I trust my mate, but I do believe it's possible the specimens were mislabeled. My mate says the chance of that is very slim however. Is there any way to tell if they are Carcharodontosaurus or T-rex?
  9. Hi Everyone, I'm trying to determine if this tooth does indeed come from a Tyrannosaurus Rex. It's a small tooth which makes a positive ID a little tough, but I'm leaning towards this being a Rex tooth. Can anyone confirm as to whether this is a genuine Rex tooth, or something else such as a Nanotyrannus tooth, or Tyrannosaurid indet? When I asked for photos of the base of the tooth the seller mentioned that he had read @Troodon's post about T-Rex VS Nano teeth too . The base does seem more rounded versus rectangular. Information: Size: 1.1 inches long Formation: Hell Creek Location: Garfield County, Montana (Private Land)
  10. Is this supposedly a T-Rex tooth from Hell Creek Formation ? i dont see any serrations could be worn out the size is 3 3/4 inch and any restorations or repair to it ?
  11. Blaine seems to have a knack for finding Rex teeth. He has found quite a few. Mainly smaller teeth or just partials. He had found a 4" rex tooth last year. Just a couple of weeks ago he had found a beautiful 6"! It is broken but he has all the pieces so it can be put back together.(I am glad I do not have to put it back together!) The photo makes the tooth look worse than it really is. When the tooth is finished it will make a lovey addition to our collection.
  12. Hi all! I'm a writer and I'm working on a short story about Paleontology. I write about things that catch my interest and I think I saw on a cereal box somewhere there where only 3 (mostly complete) Rex skeletons. Only 3! My question is how much do we usually find when it comes to Rex's at dig sites? Is it a bone here and there, or like a quarter or so of the animal. I find it very weird that we only have 3 after all these years. Anyway, thought I'd ask some experts rather than make things up, haha Thanks! -Isaac
  13. Scale with my hand

    From the album Tyrannosaurus Rex

    66.8 - 66 mya, Hell Creek Formation, Garfield County, Montana, 3.75 inches on the edge and 3.28 inches straight
  14. Top view

    From the album Tyrannosaurus Rex

    66.8 - 66 mya, Hell Creek Formation, Garfield County, Montana, 3.75 inches on the edge and 3.28 inches straight
  15. Front view

    From the album Tyrannosaurus Rex

    66.8 - 66 mya, Hell Creek Formation, Garfield County, Montana, 3.75 inches on the edge and 3.28 inches straight
  16. Close-up of Serrations

    From the album Tyrannosaurus Rex

    66.8 - 66 mya, Hell Creek Formation, Garfield County, Montana, 3.75 inches on the edge and 3.28 inches straight
  17. Bottom

    From the album Tyrannosaurus Rex

    66.8 - 66 mya, Hell Creek Formation, Garfield County, Montana, 3.75 inches on the edge and 3.28 inches straight
  18. Serrations (Tyrannosaurus Rex)

    From the album Tyrannosaurus Rex

    66.8 - 66 mya, Hell Creek Formation, Garfield County, Montana, 3.75 inches on the edge and 3.28 inches straight
  19. Quarter view (Tyrannosaurus Rex)

    From the album Tyrannosaurus Rex

    66.8 - 66 mya, Hell Creek Formation, Garfield County, Montana, 3.75 inches on the edge and 3.28 inches straight
  20. Right Side (Tyrannosaurus Rex)

    From the album Tyrannosaurus Rex

    66.8 - 66 mya, Hell Creek Formation, Garfield County, Montana, 3.75 inches on the edge and 3.28 inches straight
  21. Left Side (Tyrannosaurus Rex)

    From the album Tyrannosaurus Rex

    66.8 - 66 mya, Hell Creek Formation, Garfield County, Montana, 3.75 inches on the edge and 3.28 inches straight
  22. T-Rex (CGtalk) by Aleksander Popov Few feelings can describe the awe of holding a Tyrannosaurus Rex tooth in your hand, knowing this was the killing weapon of one of the mightiest predators ever to walk the Earth. Of course, like many of you, it has always been my dream to own a large T-Rex tooth. After years, I've finally managed to obtain one from an adult. The looks of wonder on the children's faces when I unveil this tooth just make you appreciate just how important dinosaurs are to the imagination of kids and adults alike. There is no finer fossil in my collection, nor any I love as much (nor any as expensive, but that's to be expected haha). This tooth measures 3 3/4 inches on the leading curve, and 1 3/8 inches in width. There is minor crack filling, but no other restoration. This has been authenticated by the University of Maryland, and the pictures have been shown to accredited experts like Tom Kapitany, Vanessa Weaver and George Corneille. All agree, this is the real deal. I will let the pictures speak for themselves. ______________________________________________________ Tyrannosaurus Rex mandible tooth Hell Creek Formation Garfield County, Montana, United States of America Late Cretaceous period - 66.8 - 66.0 million years old ______________________________________________________
  23. T-Rex Claw?

    A friend of mine sent me these pictures of a dinosaur claw which has been turned into a fashion accessory (!!!!) and would like to know from what kind of dinosaur it came from: I am no expert on dinosaur claw identification, but the owner was told it's an American claw (once again, no clear locality, just North America) and a T-Rex claw which from as far as I can tell, this claw doesn't seem to look Hell Creekish, so I am very skeptical about this claim. What do claw experts here think this could be from? Assuming that these are not replica (which I frankly don't know for sure, unfortunately..)
  24. Tyrannosaurs Teeth Collection

    From the album Dinosaur Fossils collection

    Collection of North American Tyrannosaur teeth: T-Rex, Daspletosaurus, Gorgosaurus, Nanotyrannus, Albertosaurus and Aublysodon
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