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Edaphosaurus tooth?


PetrosTrilobite

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Fossildude19
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ThePhysicist

This is the only scholarly reference I could find:

 

Edaphosauridae teeth:

12542_2019_453_Fig7_HTML.thumb.jpeg.622e21258acce763d9843830ed8d434b.jpeg

"Marginal teeth and tooth rows of Edaphosauridae for comparison with Bolosauridae. a “Belebey” augustodunensis, jaw fragment of supposed bolosaurid and herein interpreted as an edaphosaurid, taken from Falconnet (2012: fig. 1); b tooth tips of the latter in vertical perspective (Falconnet 2012: fig. 2); c Edaphosaurus boanerges MCZ 1762 (Modesto 1995: fig. 9); d Edaphosaurus cf. boanerges (Davis 2012: 124, 125); e cf. Edaphosaurus (Vamoosa Formation, Virgilian of Seminole County, Oklahoma), OMNH 73688, pers. obs.; f Edaphosaurus boanerges MCZ 1762, right maxilla in foreground; g cf. Ianthasaurus CM 47700, possible premaxillary tooth; h cf. Ianthasaurus CM 34449, maxilla; i Ianthasaurus hardestiorum ROM 59933, maxilla of largest known specimen; j Belebey vegrandis PIN 104B/2021, mandible with typical heel-bearing teeth; k Belebey vegrandis PIN 104B/2022, partial dentary. Scale bar measuring 5 mm each"

 

^From Edaphosauridae (Synapsida, Eupelycosauria) from Europe and their relationship to North American representatives

 

This is a tooth sold as Edaphosaurus:

edaphosaurus-tooth.thumb.jpg.b7bb3739806b3a3dcbd669ca0b5b730a.jpg

 

@snolly50 apparently has a tooth, maybe he can weigh in? 

Edited by ThePhysicist
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