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Found 21 results

  1. Troodon

    Deinosuchus from New Mexico

    The attached paper describe six osteoderms, two vertebrae, and a partial tooth discovered in the Menefee Formation of New Mexico and representing one of the earliest occurrences of Deinosuchus on the Laramidian subcontinent. https://peerj.com/articles/11302/
  2. BellamyBlake

    Deinosuchus

    I have here a tooth alleged to be Deinosuchus from the Aguja of Brewester County, Texas. It's 1" long. Does it appear to be so? And how would this be differentiated from other crocodile teeth in that formation? Thank you, Bellamy
  3. otto_haas

    Identifying Cretaceous Crocs

    Happy holidays all! I have a friend who has a croc tooth, I am interested in. I think it is from somewhere in Montana or Wyoming. It's a little over 1.25", including the root, which is mostly there (sorry, I don't have pictures). What suggests the species of croc, deinosuchus, brachychampsa, leidyosuchus, etc.? They all seem very similar to me. Is it impossible to ID or are there signs pointing towards one species? I am also curious, if the root is present, does that meant it came from a dead animal, or did they shed roots, too?
  4. Here's a third North American Alligatorid named this year, discovered in the Late Cretaceous Atlantic coast, from New Jersey to Mississippi. This follows a post I made on Friday, Dec. 18, concerning two others discovered this year: 3. Deinosuchus schwimmeri A systematic review of the giant alligatoroid Deinosuchus from the Campanian of North America and its implications for the relationships at the root of Crocodylia ABSTRACT: Deinosuchus is a lineage of giant (≥10 m) Late Cretaceous crocodylians from North America. These were the largest semiaquatic predators in
  5. Fresh out of the Aguja, found this crocodilian tooth. I know Deinosuchus is present in the formation; I thought it could be based on the strong striations and stoutness? Or can it only be called Eusuchia? It's about 5 mm in length: Thanks!
  6. New study confirms the power of Deinosuchus and its 'teeth the size of bananas' by Taylor & Francis The open access paper is: Cossette, A.P. and Brochu, C.A., 2020. A systematic review of the giant alligatoroid Deinosuchus from the Campanian of North America and its implications for the relationships at the root of Crocodylia. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, p.e1767638. Yours, Paul H.
  7. Specifically on the east coast if possible, but west coast suggestions are welcome too. I've found videos of them being discovered such as the one bellow and I know which states they're in, but no specific location is given. Any and all help is very much appreciated, thank you.
  8. With the current pandemic I decided now was as good of a time as any to get some matrix from the Aguja Formation with the help of PaleoTex! This turned out to be a great decision as I was extremely lucky, finding about basically everything I wanted to, and more in only 5 pounds of matrix! I'll be sure to post pictures but I got numerous amia and gar teeth, along with atleast 36 gar scales. Tons of Crocodile teeth including a large Deinosuchus tooth. Several shark teeth and a partial hybodus spine, also several brackish water pycnodontid teeth and tooth pallets. 4 fish or salamander jaws with t
  9. I've always been fascinated by the Cretaceous sea and its myriad of terrifying carnivores, many that would've made Jaws look meek. After watching BBC's Sea Monsters, I made it my goal to compile a box of sea monster fossils. I started this journey 10 years ago, and finally completed the box recently. Allow me to present my Predators of the Cretaceous Sea collection, and take you on a journey to the most dangerous sea of all times. The box measures 20.25 inches long. Inside are 24 unique predator fossils. I will introduce them from left to right, top to bott
  10. These are all crocodile teeth from the Phoebus Landing site on the Cape Fear River in NC. Apparently there were 3 species of croc. a relatively small one, a medium size one and the giant Deinosuchus which could be 35 feet long. Dinosaurs were a common prey for them. These are all from the Upper Campanian, Upper Cretaceous Black Creek Group about 78 ma.
  11. I have been asked this question many times. The non avian Dinosaurs died out the the end of the Mesozoic but many other animal groups survived. Among them were the Crocodilians. And people ask me all the time how they survived while the Dinosaurs didn't. So this has inspired me to make my first video on my dedicated Paleontology channel, Paleo Analysis. I am making these videos for the purpose of education so feel free to share this video as well as future videos! https://youtu.be/Gan8Vu4oM0w
  12. Anomotodon

    Cretaceous alligators

    From the album: Dinosaurs and Reptiles

    A - Deinosuchus riograndensis, Aquia fm, Texas B - Brachychampsa montana, Hell Creek, South Dakota
  13. Bone guy

    Deinosuchus?

    Does this tooth fit the Deinosuchus label? It's about 2 inches, and recovered from Aguja, West Texas.
  14. Hi all, I have a mysterious croc tooth that needs identifying. It measures 7cm in a straight line, with a crown length of 3cm. It was found in a backwater near Savannah, Georgia. It came out of an old stream bed eroding out. The area is normally a Miocene deposit where there are Gavialosuchus americanus but the original owner (who is a fossil croc expert) sincerely believes it's something else as there are supposedly earlier deposits there as well. He thinks it is from the lineage of Deinosuchus. Has anyone seen such croc/alligator teeth in Georgia? Has anyone heard of
  15. This past weekend my wife and I, a few friends and a few other fossil hunting fanatics braved the sweltering heat and humidity that is eastern NC summer. Forecast was for temps in the low - mid 90s F, high humidity and 50-70% chance of showers and thunderstorms. This was our 3rd attempt at accessing a Cretaceous deposit along one of the rivers after 2 unsuccessful attempts earlier this spring due to high water. With many of the eastern NC rivers running higher than normal so far this summer, we wanted to take advantage of a lull on this particular river, since there is no guarantee a tropical
  16. This past weekend some good buddies and I headed down to a river in SE NC which is known for producing cretaceous fossils in a lag deposit among other things. The group consisted of folks from NC, VA, MD and PA. Weather forecast Saturday for central/eastern VA and NE NC was really BAD, but forecast was great for where we were headed, mid-80s, mostly sunny with a nice breeze. Even more exciting and important to us (especially at this time of year), the river level was low enough for us to access the lag deposit material. In the field with us for the first time were a few of Ray's @aerogrower "m
  17. Hi all, I have a set of three lovely reptilian teeth from Barbour and Russell Counties of Alabama that I need help identifying. First up, the large mosasaur tooth. The size and general shape of this points to Tylosaurus, Second, the smaller mosasaur tooth. The size and shape points either to Platecarpus or Clidastes propython. I can't decide. Third, the croc. As far as I know, Deinosuchus and Bottosaurus are the only crocs from this area. The tooth looks like Bottosaurus to me. I'm unfamiliar with teeth from this locality, so I'd appreciate any help in getting them identified.
  18. AJ Plai

    Deinosuchus Teeth

    From the album: Reptiles & Marine Reptiles collection

    Juvenile Deinosuchus Teeth Deinosuchus rugosus Locality: Bullock County, Alabama, USA Geological Age: 73-80 MYA
  19. From the album: Giant Crocodiles

    (From left to right) Elosuchus from El Begaa, Taouz, Kem Kem beds (3.03 inches long) Kaprosuchus saharicus (BoarCroc) from Echkar Formation, Niger (2.10 inches long) Deinosuchus rugosus from Monmouth County, New Jersey (1.50 inches long, 0.96 inches width)
  20. -Andy-

    Juvenile Deinosuchus tooth

    From the album: Giant Crocodiles

    Deinosuchus rugosus from Chattahoochee River, Bullock County, Alabama. 0.88 inches long
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