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Found 19 results

  1. dbrake40

    Little Tea Pot Short and Stout

    Thoughts on this stout metacarpal? Southern Minnesota gravel/river find. I only ask because farmers have run their cattle on the river in this area since I was a young man. This looks like bison to me though based on the proximal end and how stout it is.
  2. Hi all, I know this topic has been hammered pretty hard but I just don’t feel I’ve seen the answers I’m looking for. I have a few long bones I’m gluing back together with some Paraloid B-72, and I was hoping to get advice on reversible materials I can use to patch the missing holes. I’d like the color to generally match but still have it be obvious it’s a repair. Also, what do you all store your paraloid solutions in, I’ve tried mason jars but those seals dissolve so quickly! I need something to get in and out of quickly as some of these long bones have taken over 20hrs of prep and
  3. darrow

    Felid metacarpal?

    I picked this up today in Galveston Bay dredge spoils, late Pleistocene Beaumont Formation. I've tentatively identified it as Felid, 3rd right metacarpal. I'd like to identify it to at least the subfamily, Pantherinae or Machairodontinae but I'm not that familiar Felid material and my online search hasn't been much help. Hoping someone can point me to a source where I might find data on size and morphology of carpals and tarsals of these two the subfamilies.
  4. Harry Pristis

    horse (Equus) cannon bone

    From the album: BONES

    Left metacarpal II ("cannon bone") of an equus horse, with fused metacarpal IV ("splint bone"). Recovered in Dixie County, Florida. Pleistocene.

    © Harry Pristis, 2019

  5. Hello fossil folks! I am going through my bone collection from last season and would like to identify the five bones pictured. The most interesting one to me is #5 as I believe it is too long to be a horse. Perhaps camel? All of these bones were collected from a river in central Iowa. So far, my wife and I have found prehistoric bison, horse, sloth, mastodon and mammoth bones from the pleistocene period. I am pretty sure these are either Metacarpal or Metatarsal bones. Sorry but I do not have a metric scale for the pictures. I have labeled the bones 1 thru 5 and noted each
  6. Still_human

    Pteranodon wing (reverse side close up)

    From the album: Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Sadly this one broke while removing it from packaging, even with great care. Thankfully a beautifully clean break with no fragments or even visible dust! Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage box I made for it. Removed box
  7. Still_human

    Pteranodon wing display

    From the album: Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage box I made for it. Removed box innards and carved tightly fitted slots in padding from an old crystal wine glass box. Who says having random stuff sitting around for decades is a bad thing!?
  8. Still_human

    pteranodon wing

    From the album: Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Sadly the phalanx(?) broke a bit during unpacking, despite the extreme care. Very happily however, it was all perfectly clean, without a single fragment, or even visible speck of dust! Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage
  9. Still_human

    Pteranodon wing (closer up)

    From the album: Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage box I made for it. Removed box innards and carved tightly fitted slots in padding from an old crystal wine glass box. Who says having random stuff sitting around for decades is a bad thing!?
  10. Still_human

    Pteranodon wing (reverse sides)

    From the album: Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage box I made for it. Removed box innards and carved tightly fitted slots in padding from an old crystal wine glass box. Who says having random stuff sitting around for decades is a bad thing!?
  11. Still_human

    Pteranodon wing (phalanx close-up)

    From the album: Dinosaurs & flying reptiles

    Pteranodon Sp. Logan County, Kansas Niobrara form. Smokey Hill chalk Santonian-Campanian, late Cretaceous Im not exactly sure which bones they are, and I’d appreciate any input about it, but based on the significant difference between the 2 connecting bones, I’d imagine it’s one of the metacarpals and the connecting 1st phalanx. (I’m very proud of the display/storage box I made for it. Removed box innards and carved tightly fitted slots in padding from an old crystal wine glass box. Who says having random stuff sitting around for decades is a bad thing!?
  12. ilzho

    Horse Metacarpal Bone?

    I found this in Dallas County, Texas. I am not sure if it is part of a bison or horse or donkey, etc (equus)..... Any help is appreciated. Thank you!
  13. cowsharks

    Calvert Cliffs Bird Bone

    I found this fossil bird bone recently while fossil collecting along Calvert Cliffs (Maryland Miocene). I collected the bone directly from the fossil layer it was in. I believe it is a Metacarpal bone from the wing region. Fairly small measuring at approximately 13/16ths of an inch long. Can't believe the thin section stayed intact while sifting in my screen. Any ideas as to species would be appreciated. Daryl.
  14. Max-fossils

    Deer metacarpal

    From the album: @Max-fossils 's Zandmotor Finds

    A piece of metacarpal of a deer (maybe Cervus elaphus), found on the Zandmotor.
  15. LordTrilobite

    Coelodonta antiquitatis metacarpal

    The third right metacarpal of a Woolly Rhino.
  16. LordTrilobite

    Coelodonta antiquitatis metacarpal

    The second right metacarpal of a Woolly Rhino.
  17. LordTrilobite

    Coelodonta antiquitatis metacarpal

    The fourth left metacarpal of a Woolly Rhino.
  18. PleistoGuy

    Metapod (?) ID

    Hello there! I need your help. I've collected this two in a late Pleistocene conglomerate. This "quarry" has yielded only rancholabrean fauna, horses, mammoth, bison, etc. But I cannot ID this two metacarpals/metatarsals (?)... Can you help me? *The scalebar is on cm. Lateral view Volar(?) view Palmar(?) view
  19. Harry Pristis

    deer metapodials

    From the album: BONES

    These are white tail deer cannon bones, much favored by Native Americans for tool-making. (This image is best viewed by clicking on the "options" button on the upper right of this page => "view all sizes" => "large".)

    © Harry Pristis 2013

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