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Found 15 results

  1. Hi all, Wanted to know what you guys think about these fossils. Seller claims they are Tarbosaurus fossils from the Nemegt Formation in Mongolia. The seller also claims they were found in 1986, and were placed in a private collection in Japan. I have attached two pictures of each bone.
  2. Hello again everyone! i received the egg I purchased. I took pics outside in sunlight so hopefully some of the can “shed light” on whether this is real or faked. Again, I greatly appreciate everyone’s input. Thanks! Aaron
  3. Hello everyone! I’m Aaron and I’m new here. I just purchased an egg online. I then started reading about how many fakes there are and now I’m very worried. Can anyone give me the skinny on whether it’s real or not? It’s coming from Malaysia and claims to have been part of a private Japanese collection prior to the 80s. I appreciate all your input, thanks!
  4. It is 132mm in lenght and apparently has no repair.
  5. Does someone know what dinosaur this claw is from? Tarbosaurus? It is 62mm in lenght and from the Djadokhta Formation, late Cretaceous .
  6. What does everyone think of this tarbosaurus bataar toe I saw for sale?
  7. Hello! 500 I am new to Fossiles and i am looking to buy a T-Rex tooth. I am wondering if this tooth is genuine and does it have any repairs.
  8. Tarbosaurus Tooth?

    Saw this tooth online recently, it already sold but it was listed as a Tarbosaurus Tooth but it reminds me more of a carcharodontosaurus tooth but then again I am unsure nor familiar with tarbosaurus teeth, what do you guys think? I have included all photos in the listing.
  9. Hello! I am a novice on the forum and in this hobby too. And I have started my collection fossils not so long ago, in fact most interesting examples are on their way to me. But I think that it would be reasonable to make a thread about Moscow Paleontological Museum, because it is one of my favorite and often visited museums in my native city. Not so long ago I visited it once again and made some photos. Mammoth Myxopterus (cast)
  10. The Twitter Paleontology World post cool images of fossils on Friday so I'm happy to steal from them and share some dinosaur ones with this forum Holotype specimen of the short-faced dromaeosaur Atrociraptor from the Horseshoe Canyon Fm of Alberta - ROM Oviraptorid Skull, Mongolia, Rinchenia mongoliensis AMNH Protoceratops andrewsi 3 Year old Tarbosaurus, Mongolia Skeleton of Baryonyx Amargasaurus, from Museo Paleontológico Egidio Feruglio, Patagonia, Argentina is a Sauropod. Diabloceratops holotype skull natural history museum of Utah Daspletosaurus maxilla -Tyrrell
  11. 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.
  12. Here is a short video of Tarbosaurus brought to life
  13. Eggshells

    From the album Dinosaur Eggs

    A set of 8 dinosaur eggshells from around the world Note: If you have any eggshells not within this set for sale/trade, please do message me. Thank you!
  14. Some of you might remember my other thread in which I collected a group of Cretaceous marine predators. It was a process that took 3 years > http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/48360-predators-of-the-cretaceous-seas-teeth-set/ Now I'm ready to begin my next collection, but first I need to gather some info to see if this is even a viable endeavor. As thread title suggests, I'm going for theropods this round. The commonly seen ones like Nanotyrannus, North American Tyrannosaurs etc I'm not too worried. It's those big four in the title that has me wondering if I can even complete this. Has anyone seen them anywhere?
  15. Hi The previous owner of this specimen claimed that it's from a Tarbosaurus. From looking at the tooth, it does seem to fit the general shape of a Tyrannosaur, the serration count is approximately just a little below 2 per 1 mm. The coloration of the tooth doesn't seem to look like a typical Hell Creek preservation, although I am not certain if this looks like Lance Creek or Judith Rivers kind of preservation or not - haven't seen enough of them to be able to distinguish. So it doesn't seem like a typical Rex or an Albertosaurus nor like a Daspletasaurus (or at least the ones I have seen for the most part anyway…). Though the skeptic in me would like to double check with others just to be sure. To be honest, I got this on a low bid, so even if its not a Tarbosaurus It's still a pretty nice specimen that I will enjoy owning and wouldn't get upset or anything. Just would like to know it's likely ID, that's all. Anyway here is what the specimen looks like: What do you guys think? Does it look to be anything near the Nemegt kind of geological preservation? I haven't seen enough of them to really tell.. Thx
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