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Found 9 results

  1. I periodically get asked about smaller theropod teeth so this is what I know. If you have additional tooth related information please pass it on since very little is known or published. Tanycolagreus topwilsoni The holotype included a fragmented skull with one premaxillary and two lateral teeth. Unfortunately the teeth were crushed with no visible serrations so its unknown how to describe them. Holotype skull Reconstruction Skull of Marshosaurus from Utah Museum of Natural History. So you can see variation of the teeth in jaw
  2. Kikokuryu

    Ceratodus sp.

    Stabilized with Butvar B-76. Found in a basal channel facies associated with an incised valley-fill sequence of fluvial sediments; found in situ from a channel-sand-bed-load layer near the base of the valley-fill sequence. Edit: So, I copy pasted that from my power point I use to catalogue my fossils. Not sure how to remove the boxes.
  3. Ceratosaurus is one of my favorite Jurassic theropod Dinosaurs found in the Morrison Formation. Teeth of this and other theropods are commonly sold through online Dealers, Auction Houses and at Fossil shows. Just because a site/dealer sells Jurassic material does not guarantee the are accurately identified. Variation of the teeth in the jaw also adds to the complexity. Isolated teeth from the Morrison Formation are very difficult to diagnose and all require an understanding of additional characteristics than normal, in hopes of properly identifying them. Some publications describe th
  4. Consolidated all my informational Topics to make it easier to reference. Will keep updating since some of the reference material is outdated. Have to thank @PFOOLEY for suggesting this consolidation and it makes it a lot easier for me to access these topics as well as our members to know what's out there. General Tips in Buying Theropod Teeth Dinosaur Anatomy 101 Stratigraphy of the Late Cretaceous in North America Best Books for Dinosaur Identification Rare Theropod Teeth (World Wide) Identification o
  5. Excellent video on the Morrison formation...its part one of a three part series. Recommended to all those interested in the late Jurassic of North America.. educational, good introduction to the Morrison Fm.....opinions offered in the video might not be shared by all paleontologists, but thats typical...enjoy its good https://t.co/pzMTB7wMOc?amp=1
  6. Torvosaurus tanneri is one of the apex theropods found in the Morrison Formation and has the largest dentition. Teeth of this and other theropods are commonly sold through online Dealers, Auction Houses and at Fossil shows. Just because a site/dealer sells Jurassic material does not guarantee accuracy. Variation of the teeth in the jaw also adds to the complexity. Isolated teeth from the Morrison Formation are very difficult to diagnose and all require an understanding of additional characteristics than normal, in hopes of properly identifying them. I have not been able to find any pub
  7. Marshosaurus bicentesimus is a midsize theropod in the Morrison Formation in the Megalosauridae family. Over the past few years, teeth are becoming available in the open market simply because dealers/diggers are now more aware of this species and like to sell them. Isolated teeth from the Morrison Formation are very difficult to diagnose because of their similarity and all require an understanding of additional characteristics than normal, in hopes of properly identifying them. The best I can do is to look at other reference publications some which include similar teeth from Portugal and Ge
  8. A very informative journal from the Utah Geological Association that focuses on ornithischian dinosaurs from the Morrison Formation which form only about 15% of the dinosaur specimens recovered. What is key for those familar with this assemblage is that this article demonstrates that Nanosaurus agilis is the senior name for Drinker nisti, Othnielosaurus consors, and Othnielia rex. Four valid genera and six species are present: Fruitadens haagaroum, Nanosaurus agilis, Camptosaurus dispar, C. aphanoecetes, Dryosaurus altus, and D. elderae https://
  9. Occasionally we see dinosaur material from Portugal for sale, mostly theropod teeth, but I post this because the dinosaurs of the Lourinhã Group are very interesting to those of us that are familiar with the Morrison Formation. Information here may help us identify teeth from the Morisson From an abstract: The Lourinhã and Alcobaça formations (in Portugal), Morrison Formation (in North America) an Tendaguru Beds (in Tanzania) can be compared. These three Late Jurassic areas, dated as Kimmeridgian to Tithonian are similar paleoenvironmentally and faunally. Four dinosaur genera are
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