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  1. PetrosTrilobite

    Marine reptile tooth

    I visit a shop in Athens, i seen this tooth in a box with common mosasaur teeth, and i bought it because don't look like a common mosasaur tooth. Platecarpus? Plesiosaur? Fish? The size is approx. 2 cm/0,8 inch.
  2. Hi everyone I came across this box of marine reptile teeth from: Age 200 million/Rhaetic bone bed. I don't have the measurements of the fossils unfortunately, but do anyone see plesiosaur and ichthyosaur teeth here? I'd love it if there's pliosaur but probably not..
  3. I've spent a fair amount of time now combing the beaches around Lyme Regis and Charmouth in Dorset, England, and thought i would put together a topic that presents all of my marine reptile bone finds (so far) in one place. The fossils here are Early Jurassic in age, approx. 195-190 million years old and come predominantly from the Blue Lias and Charmouth Mudstone formations. I first visited this area in 2013 with the simple goal of finding at least one ichthyosaur vertebra, and now after three subsequent trips in 2014, 2017 and 2019, i've put together a far better assortment of finds than i co
  4. Per Christian

    Plesiosaur or pliosaur?

    Hi everyone I came across these teeth on our favorite site. It's listed as plesiosaur and ichthyosaur, but could the plesiosaur be a pliosaur tooth? The ridges are quite pronounced.. The teeth in this set were both found in the Seversk Sandstone in Belgorod, Kursk, Russia
  5. Attached are pictures of my collection of four isolated teeth from Travis County, Texas with limited identifications. I am not an expert on pliosaurs, plesiosaurs, or mosasaurs. I just know fairly accurately in which member of a specific formation I found these teeth. All of these were located in or near a shell hash layer associated with oyster fragments, Ptychodus, or other regular shark's teeth. (1) 10/2/2017 - Upper South Bosque - ~91 mya - first picture (as cleaned). (2) 6/15/2018 - Lower Bouldin Flags - ~95 Mya - first picture (as found), second p
  6. RuMert

    Phalange

  7. RuMert

    Dorsal vertebra

  8. RuMert

    Half of a vertebra

    From the album: Late Jurassic plesiosaurs from the Volga

    Probably dorsal
  9. RuMert

    Vertebra

    From the album: Late Jurassic plesiosaurs from the Volga

    Probably caudal
  10. RuMert

    Caudal vertebra

  11. FF7_Yuffie

    Kem Kem Plesiosaur tooth?

    Hi, I am interested in this tooth---sold as Plesiosaur tooth from the Kem Kem Beds. First time I've seen one from Kem Kem sold before, but I see someone bought one recently in the "mailbox score" thread, but it looks different--lighter colored preservation. Anyone know if this is actually from Kem Kem going by the matrix and preservation and not from Ouled Abdoun with just the wrong formation listed? It is 5CM long. Also the tip---just repaired, or compositied? I'm a bit concerned that the top of the tip seems a little bit wider than the middle. But it coul
  12. pachy-pleuro-whatnot-odon

    Marine reptile teeth from Nancy

    Hi everyone, I got offered this pair of marine reptile teeth as those of ichthyosaurs, but am having a hard time making my mind up about their identification. I'd therefore like to ask for your opinions. The teeth were found during works around Nancy back in 2004, and, based on other ichthyosaur finds from the region, likely dates the Toarcian stage of the Early Jurassic (though, from what I can tell, Oxfordian marine deposits are also accessible in the area). This makes them roughly the same age as material from the Posidonia Shale/Holzmaden and Whitby, bu
  13. Hi everyone! I could really use some help identifying this one. I found it at Post Oak Creek. I included a bunch of pictures that I labeled so you all can know what I'm talking about. The microscope shots have a red scale bar that is 1 mm. Here's what I know it's Cretaceous 94-90 million years old from the Eagle Ford Group. the bone surface is mostly weathered but still in it's original shape. except for some major weathering on the back of the left side. It came from a large vertebrate. The bottom is flat, the back is concave, it slopes forward to a blunt
  14. Another unknown piece, but at least with some information on its locale - Lavernock, Wales, UK. I believe it to be either Ichthyosaur or Plesiosaur but I'm afraid I don't currently have an idea what it is. I'd appreciate any input. Thank you, John
  15. pachy-pleuro-whatnot-odon

    Unidentified Jurassic marine reptile bone

    Hi all, I've had the below piece in my collection for a number of years now, having acquired it thinking it was a juvenile plesiosaur propodial. It comes from the Oxford Clay of Peterborough and is of Callovian Jurassic age. However, when recently doing some research towards answering another question on TFF, I realised that - even though there's some plastic deformation going on - it doesn't quite look like the juvenile plesiosaur propodial I have from the rhaetic at Aust, nor does it look like a plesiosaur propodial
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