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Found 104 results

  1. From the album Nigel's album

    Location / species unknown
  2. From the album Nigel's album

    Location of find USA
  3. Any help on the identity and position of this small (scale bar = 1 mm) vertebra from the Hell Creek Formation (Late Cretaceous) of S. Dakota, would be greatly appreciated. It looks like much of the neural arch and processes are gone. The centrum is a bit more dorso-ventrally flattened as compared to the turtle vertebra I posted the other day, and the ventral side (?) of the centrum has sinuses unlike the turtle vert (perhaps due to wear / breakage?).
  4. The attached photos show a vertebra, probably from a dinosaur (theropod according to a very experienced collector, but no reference given) or crocodile from the Kem Kem beds in Morocco. The bone is 9,5 cm long and 9,0 cm tall. Any help to identify it to family, genus or species will be most appreciated.
  5. Could someone help me with the identification and position of this vertebra. I was thinking it was procoelous and maybe crocodylomorph? Scale bar = 1mm.
  6. From the album Calvert Cliffs - 3/7/17

    I'm not sure what type of vertebra this is as it doesn't resemble a whale or dolphin vertebra. I'm going to go out on a limb and guess that it's a bird. Maybe someone can help me identify it.
  7. From the album Calvert Cliffs - 3/7/17

    I've never seen a vertebra or bone like this. It's definitely bone because of the porosity on the sides. On the left of the picture there are two knobs poking out on the upper left and bottom left. I have no clue were these fit into and there's a depression between these knobs. I think vertebrae and bones are really neat because they all fit together like pieces in a puzzle and remind me of playing with legos when I was little. Props to anyone who can guess what this is but my bet would be some sort of whale.
  8. From the album Calvert Cliffs - 3/7/17

    Whale vertebra with the missing fans. I've found one before that was at least 4 times as large, and it's neat to find a smaller specimen.
  9. Hello! I was hoping someone could help me identify these three items. Any idea what this vertebra is from? 1) 2) I'm pretty sure this is a vertabra as well: 3) Tooth? Thank you very much!
  10. This little guy is from the Georgetown Formation or late Pleistocene formations
  11. I'm relatively new at fossil hunting in the Peace River but I found a few nuggets that I am not able to identify so asking for expert schooling here. I assume the first is a long tooth but broken at both ends. The second (3-4" marks) is much smoother and has a twist to it. The 3rd at 5" is just a conical tip of something. The two at 6 & 7 appear to be vertebra of some type but I don't know what, these were found almost a mile apart. The pieces at 8" and 9" are unknown to me, at first I thought it was a curious formation but now I've seen 4 or more of these so I started saving them. I don't know if they are fish tooth or a "claw" or just funny rocks? The final question is an oddball that seemed to "unusual" to be just a "rock" but other than describing it as "brain like" I don't know what it would be? Fish ballast? Thanks in advance! Calvin in North Port, FL
  12. From a Miocene area. The oval portion of this vertebra is 4" across by 2 3/4" wide. Thickness is 1 1/2". Any idea what animal it would be from? Thank you.
  13. I find lots of verts. Most are horse, cow, deer. Some more mineralized than others. I don't bother posting most of them. This one seems different, but I can't describe why I think it's different. Just a gut feeling. Any thoughts? Found on the Brazos River, Texas, pleistocene.
  14. I prepped another Niobrara coprolite and found an interesting inclusion. With my limited knowledge of fish anatomy, My best guess is some kind of connecting bone where the vertebrae meet the skull? The coprolite contains both large and small fish vertebrae in addition to this bone. Thanks in advance for your help!
  15. We found this vertebra, from pleistocene period, in Hungary. Can somebody help which animal could have it?
  16. I found this yesterday on a Northeast Florida beach! Any ideas?
  17. I took the teeth and and other dinosaur material i won in Grand Christmas auction plus some teeth I already had and put together this display.
  18. Hi all, I've this nice vertebra fossil from the Hell Creek Formation in Harding County, South Dakota. I'm pretty sure it is a Crocodillian vert but not sure of the species or genus. Also, is it possible to tell which part of the body this belonged to? Any suggestions are welcome and much appreciated! Cheers, Jojo
  19. So I came across this vertebra on the internet. It's labeled as a large Spinosaurus vertebra. I don't think it's that due to it being very flat. But one thing caught my attention. One side seems to have a lot of air sacks. So my first thought was that it could possibly be a Sauropod vertebra. What do you guys think?
  20. Hello everyone! Today I'm fighting with this special piece !. I have been doing a lot of comparisons with other similar remains, but unfortunately there is very little published. It comes from the Cenomanian stage, of the Cretaceous region of KemKem (South of Morocco). Concretely of the red sandstones of the Aoufous Formation. Of the basal levels, really difficult to differentiate from the Ifezouane Formation (with much more sandy nature than the clays of the Aoufous Formation). I forgot the scale at pictures! Sorry! It measures long: 32mm = 1.25 Inch It looks a lot like pterosaur cervical vertebrae. It has some very special characteristics! I would like anyone who wishes to contribute with their opinion. Help is always welcome!
  21. hello everyone, I need your help to identify this vertebra. it comes from Italy, in particular from Castell'Arquato, region Emilia-Romagna. this area is famous for cetacea, who lived there when the area was under the sea (in pliocene). can anyone help me?
  22. Fifth cervical vertebra of a woolly rhino.
  23. From the album Fossil Collection

  24. From the album Fossil Collection

  25. Fourth cervical vertebra of a woolly rhino.