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  1. RuMert

    Tooth or denticle?

    From the album: Moscow region Late Jurassic vertebrates

    2 mm, Moscow, Fili Park, Volgian - Kachpurites fulgens zone
  2. RuMert

    Shark tooth

    From the album: Moscow region Late Jurassic vertebrates

    Synechodus sp.? 4 mm, Moscow Oblast, Bronnitsy, Late Oxfordian - Amoeboceras serratum zone
  3. RuMert

    Sphenodus sp. teeth

    From the album: Moscow region Late Jurassic vertebrates

    Sphenodus shark teeth, rootless, up to 10 mm. Fili Park, Volgian-Nikitini zone
  4. Tyrannosaurus-wreck

    Calvert Beachcombing Tips?

    Hi guys! So I'm planning to go back to one of the Calvert County beaches to try my luck again- I haven't had any success with finding teeth bigger than about a quarter inch and I'm hoping to find something a little bigger next time. My current technique is to dig up sand from the water and sift through it super carefully- should I switch it up and try something different to find big teeth? If so, does anyone have any recommendations for how to find them? And, final question, which beaches are good for finding larger specimens? I know Purse and Matoaka are good for quantity but I don't know whi
  5. andreisid20

    Shark tooth?

    I found this piece while i was climbing a mountain in the Romanin Carpathian mountains. I found it near a trail in an area with stones and gravel. When i saw it i thought it was an odd rock but then i looked at it and the shape is quite close to a shark tooth. As i knew, the area of the Carpathian Mountains was an ocean for a long time and i was wondering if it is a shark tooth fossil or just a rock.
  6. ThePhysicist

    cf. Phoebodus sp.

    From the album: Devonian

    One of the most complete teeth of this kind I've found so far (intact root, just missing two of the cusps). It's remarkably similar to Orhacanth shark teeth from the Permian, being tri-cuspid with the little "button."
  7. RickCalif

    South Pacific Megladon

    From the album: Shark teeth

    This 4.56" cream colored megladon come from the South Pacific area near an Island called New Caledonia.
  8. RickCalif

    Chilean Great White Teeth

    From the album: Shark teeth

    Great White teeth from the Atacama Desert, caldera near Copiapo in Chile. They date from lower Pliocene Huarra Formation to the upper Miocene 4-6 million years ago.These teeth aren’t coming out any more due to export restrictions, so its difficult to get these quality Chilean specimens any more
  9. Tyrannosaurus-wreck

    Calvert County Fossils

    Hi everyone! I went to Flagponds in Calvert County MD a few weeks ago and came back with my biggest *actual* fossil haul so far (I posted here my first time with about 50 barnacle pieces)! I know there are a few ray plate fragments in here, and I've included what I think are bone pieces although I'm not entirely sure. Anyway, I'm having a lot of trouble identifying my shark's teeth, so any help with this would be greatly appreciated! I'll post numbered photos of my finds with this. If anyone needs a zoomed in, clearer or different angle pic I'm happy to provide more. (Advance apologies for the
  10. Hello, I just found this shark tooth in my collection. Unfortunately I don't know anything about fossil shark teeth, so I wanted to ask you for help. The tooth measures about 38mm on the longest side, but I don't know where the tooth was found. At the first look, it looks like a Mako shark tooth to me, but what species? I only know the modern ones... Maybe you can help me. Thank you in advance and best regards from Germany
  11. I acquired the tooth below from the estate of a Dallas, TX, collector. It was mostly likely found in North Texas, but the exact location isn't known. It's not in the best shape obviously, but I'm wondering if there's enough here to ID it as Protolamna sp. (or even down to the species level) or something else. I have a Leptostyrax macrorhiza tooth from the same collection with very similar preservation, so this is potentially a similarly aged species (Cenomanian?). Thanks! This tooth measures 16 mm on the slant.
  12. bthemoose

    Maryland Paleocene sand tiger tooth

    I found the tooth below a couple of months ago at a Maryland Paleocene (Aquia Formation) site. Am I correct that it's Hypotodus verticalis? Thanks in advance for your help! The tooth measures just under 28 mm on the slant.
  13. bthemoose

    Tiger shark symphyseal tooth?

    I was going through some of my shark teeth from the Calvert Cliffs (Miocene) in Maryland, and this Galeocerdo aduncus tooth caught my eye due its somewhat unusual shape (not including the fact that it's broken on one corner). I'm wondering if it might be a symphyseal tooth. From reading past forum posts, it seems like there's a range of Galeocerdo symphyseal shapes, from symphyseals that are pretty symmetrical to ones that are less so (such as mine, if it is one). For those more familiar with these teeth than I am, what do you think?
  14. ThePhysicist

    Odd shark tooth

    Hi y'all. Need some help with this tooth I picked up at a local rock shop. At first I thought angustidens, but it seemed different. I'm guessing it came from the Carolinas or at least the East coast. It was associated with other megs, angustidens, and makos that I recognized as having Carolinas-type preservation, maybe Florida. The root is very flat and the crown narrow, making it look more like a mako lateral. It has virtually no bourlette, wrinkling/striations at the foot of the crown, and maybe cusplets judging by the bunching of the serrations. It's a lateral tooth, but looks
  15. Hi!! I am a student from India. I am not familiar with Fossils, just came here to seek help regarding this Topic. I found this near a River in South India, and the shape kinda looks similar to a Shark Tooth. It is hard, smooth and heavy. It is highly Unlikely that this is true, but we believe it might be a Fossil surrounded by rock. Can someone please help us tell what it is. Thank You! Note: It is a little red in colour compared to the picture.
  16. LawrenP

    Help me ID today's finds

    I found these in Big brook, NJ. I definitely see this as the start of a new hobby, I had a blast! Can you help me ID?
  17. ThePhysicist

    Sphyrna zygaena

    From the album: Sharks

    Sphyrna zygaena Smooth hammerhead shark Bone Valley Group, Venice, FL (leftmost, rightmost) Bone Valley Fm., Polk Co., FL (middle) The second-largest species of hammerhead living today. The darker teeth are from the lower jaw, the other one with the broader crown is upper.
  18. ThePhysicist

    Macrorhizodus praecursor

    From the album: Sharks

    Macrorhizodus praecursor Extinct Mako shark Samlat Fm., Ad-Dakhla, Western Sahara This is one of the last common ancestors to the lineages that spawned the modern Great White and Mako.
  19. ThePhysicist

    Alopias hermani

    From the album: Sharks

    Alopias hermani Thresher shark Tuzbair, Mangyshlak, Kazakhstan
  20. ThePhysicist

    Cretoxyrhina mantelli (4)

    From the album: Sharks

    Cretoxyrhina mantelli Ginsu shark Niobrara Fm., Gove Co., KS (leftmost 2 teeth) Eagle Ford Group, Sherman, TX (largest tooth) Eagle Ford Group, Dallas, TX (rightmost 2 teeth) A collection of teeth from a formidable Late Cretaceous lamniform shark. This species competed with other sharks and marine reptiles in the Western Interior Seaway ~ 90 Ma. It likely filled a similar niche that the Great White Shark does today. The ginsu was on average larger than the Great White. Oh, it also ate dinosaurs.
  21. ThePhysicist

    Otodus obliquus

    From the album: Sharks

    Otodus obliquus Ouled Abdoun Basin, Morocco This species is a candidate for an evolutionary ancestor to the megalodon in the Eocene.
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