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Found 23 results

  1. Hi all, Something different for today. I discovered this vertebra in the surf at Matoaka Cabins roughly 2 years ago. For those of you that don’t know, the rocks here are Miocene in age and preserve a nearshore marine environment. Cetacean remains are common, but other mammals (esp terrestrial) are not. Originally I thought it was a turtle vert, but now I’ve realized that it’s mammalian and possibly terrestrial in origin. It passed the burn test, by the way. My thought is that it is from a small mammal’s tail, as it closely resembles other mammalian caudal vertebrae. I’ve includ
  2. Hello everyone, I just bought a caudal vertebra of a diplodocus. It is from Wyoming and quite impressive in terms of size. I have no idea if such pieces could be faked... thanks a lot for your feedbacks
  3. RescueMJ

    Cetacean Caudal Vertebrae Age?

    I extracted this vertebrae from a 10 inch long matrix that looked like concrete. East Venice, FL, Sarasota County Pleistocene material. Lot of clay found in material adjacent to this dirt pile. I think the vert looks like image on p.341 in Fossil Vertebrates of Florida. The vertebrae is 4 inches in diameter and 4 inches high. This would be the first whale vert I found here. Mostly finding meg teeth, sloth, equus, dugong. I think it may be cetacean caudal vertebrae. I am attaching pic that looks right that I found on the net. My question is What would the estimate be of age
  4. FF7_Yuffie

    Hadrosaur caudal vert?

    So, this vert is labelled Hadrosaur/Edmontosaurus. Caudal vert from Lance formation. It is 24mm by 16mm. Thanks for the help.
  5. Hi, Was wondering if this is a caudal vertebra from Megalosaurus? it is from Oxfordshire, England which is consistent with where Megalosaurus remains have been found but i am not sure of what diagnostic features separate Megalosaurus fossils from other dinosaurs and if there are enough diagnostic features on the bone in question. It is 6.7cm in length (2.65 inch). Thanks.
  6. Spinodude

    Theropod (?) vertebra

    Just bought this vertebra. Small thing, just about 4,5 cm in length. Added a 1 euro coin for size reference. Obviously the spine on top and sides are gone. It was sold as a 'unidentified' theropod (caudal) from Ifezouane Formation, Kem Kem. I was wondering if people here could come to a better ID. I suspect it might just as well be crocodilian but to be honest: I'm fine with whatever it turns out to be. Didn't pay much for it anyway. So, is this: - a dinosaur or croc? - theropod - species (?) Would love to hear your opinions!
  7. hadrosauridae

    Latest headache

    So, this is a labor of love I am attempting (probably poorly) to rebuild. Its a caudal (tail) vert from an Edmontosaurus from the SD hell creek formation. Highly fractured when recovered, and suffering from extreme root rot. Completely missing a "V" shaped portion of the anterior portion of the centrum, probably about 1/5 of the total. Surprisingly I do have the neural spine intact, just have to replace it after I finish reconstructing and filling the centrum. Also included a pic (and my guide) for what it should look like.
  8. Beach find. Lit: De La Beche & Conybeare (1821), Conybeare (1822), Owen (1840, 1851, 1881, 1849-84).
  9. LordTrilobite

    Spinosaur Caudal Vertebra

    Mid caudal vertebra of a juvenile Spinosaur.
  10. Beth de la Garza

    Identification and age of Vertebra

    This bone was found at Isla Blanca Park on South Padre Island about 2 months ago. Could you please help me identify what it is and age? I am a sheller and I am finding some fossils lately and I don't know anything about them, so I really appreciate any help. Thanks so much. (I am calling this a caudal because that is the guess my brother made)
  11. LordTrilobite

    Abelisauroid Vertebra

    A distal caudal vertebra of a theropod dinosaur. This vertebra is quite similar to Masiakasaurus from Madagaskar. So I've labeled this as cf. Abelisauroidea. There have been some reports that there are Noasaurids in the Kem Kem beds, so that might be a more specific possible identification. However at the moment just not enough is known about the Kem Kem fauna.
  12. From the album: Chondrichthyes

    This is a close up of the Caudal and anal fins. Note the preservation of bones. Paddlefish only have bones in their fins and skull, the rest of the body is composed mainly of cartilage.
  13. LordTrilobite

    Weird Kem Kem Vertebra

    I bought this vertebra a while back from our favourite auction site. Initially I bought it just because it looked like a nice vertebra, and I didn't think much of it. But when I had the real fossil in my hands I noticed that it's quite bizarre. I've never seen anything like it. So far everyone I've asked was stumped as well (though some suggested it might be croc). So I was wondering if someone here maybe had an idea. @Troodon maybe? It's a fairly nice centrum of a caudal vertebra, as the bottom does show some worn articulation surfaces for a chevron. And even though the
  14. Distal caudal vertebra of a Spinosaur. This is from the very end of the tail. It's position is likely close to vertebra 40. The neural canal is quite wide and the centrum is laterally pinched in the middle.
  15. Dear members of the fossilforum, I recently acquired this caudal vertebra of Camptosaurus dispar. the fossil label is as follows: Camptosaurus dispar, caudal vertebra Upper Jurassic, Morrison Formation From channel deposit near Bone Cabin Quarry, Albany County, Wyoming. Found by employee of Quarry lease owners. The questions I have about this fossil are: - Does anyone know the name of this channel deposit? - Does this vertebra look like it came from the Brushy Basin Member or more like it came from the Salt Wash Member? Thanks in
  16. Hi there, I bought a hadrosaur caudal vertebra online a while ago and I was wondering what genus/species it is? It is from Southeastern Utah - I'm not sure which formation, the seller didn't say. Just joined up and would appreciate any help or suggestions! Thank you!
  17. LordTrilobite

    Edmontosaurus annectens Vertebra

    Caudal vertebra of an Edmontosaurus annectens. This is a vertebra from somewhere near the end of the tail.
  18. LordTrilobite

    Dinosaur Tail Vertebra

    A caudal vertebra of a small dinosaur. Probably a Theropod.
  19. LordTrilobite

    Dinosaur Tail Vertebra

    Caudal vertebra of a dinosaur. Most likely from a Theropod.
  20. LordTrilobite

    Edmontosaurus Chervon

    Terminal chevron of an Edmontosaurus.
  21. LordTrilobite

    Dinosaur Vertebra

    From the album: Reptile Fossils

    Caudal vertebra of a dinosaur. Most likely from a Theropod. Location: Kem Kem beds, Morocco Age: Cenomanian, Upper Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

  22. LordTrilobite

    Deltadromeus agilis Vertebra

    From the album: Reptile Fossils

    Deltadromeus agilis Sereno et al., 1996 Caudal vertebra of a dinosaur Location: Kem Kem beds, Morocco Age: Cenomanian, Upper Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

  23. LordTrilobite

    Edmontosaurus annectens Chervon

    From the album: Reptile Fossils

    Edmontosaurus annectens (Marsh, 1892) Chevron of an Edmontosaurus. Location: Hell Creek Formation, South Dakota, USA Age: Maastrichtian, Upper Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

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