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Found 20 results

  1. Hi all, I have 3 teeth here I need help with The first is a Stegosaurus tooth: It comes from Wyoming, USA. Morrison Formation. It looks like a Stego tooth to me in terms of size and morphology, based off this thread > --- Next, a supposed Barosaurus tooth: It comes from Sundance, Wyoming. Morrison Formation. I cannot find any good literature on Barosaurus teeth. This tooth doesn't seem to have the spade-like shape I usually associate with Camarasaurus teeth. --- Lastly, there is a sauropod toot
  2. Mahnmut

    Dinosaur Postures

    After the satisfying outcome of my sloth-experiment (changing geoworld megatherium to Thalassocnus) I took another look at some older dinosaur models. Sauropoda- Giraffatitan: "Edutoys Brachiosaurus", added teeth and one cervical vertebra to give him a more erect pose, Changed cervical ribs from medial "monorib". changed leg pose. Thyreophora- Stegosaurus: Glencoe models , changed tail and thagomizer to more modern pose Ceratopsia- Triceratops: Kaiyodo "Wild rush" gave him a treetrunk to look over. Ornithopoda- Parasaurolophus: Geoworld, drilled out intercostal plast
  3. Hello! I see these spikes from Atlas mountains. I read about stegosaurus (Adratiklit boulahfa) in this formation. Could be a stegosaurus thagomizer? Thank you so much!
  4. dinosaur man

    Stegosaurus sketch

    Hi I just sketched this yesterday and would like to share it.
  5. I am looking into building a project for my partner, and she loves the Stegosaurus...so I go looking at whats out there....seems like fossil dorsal armor plates are extremely pricey and other fossils are rare. I know many of them come out of the Morrison Formation and I found some small fossils for sale that claim they are neck scutes...but they are VERY small and the price seems ridiculously low for how rare they are supposed to be. Is there anyway to tell if these are real and actually from the correct species?
  6. PointyKnight

    Ornithischian Vertebra

    Hey everyone, recently came across this partial vertebra from the Kimmeridge Clay online, apparently collected south of Oxford. It measures 9.5cm x 8.5cm. The seller tentatively identified it as a Stegosaurid based on the internal pattern visible on the polished side, and subsequently assigned it to Dacentrurus, since it's the only Stegosaurid fitting the time and location. I tried to find more information on these supposed patterns indicative of Stegosaurs without much success, so I'd like to ask: › Is the vertebra actually identifiable on a family level
  7. Hands are very important to everyone including Dinosaurs .. here are some photos of your not so ordinary ones ........both herbivore and theropod. Some pretty cool configurations.. Paper on the evolution of Theropod dinosaur Hands https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1111/joa.12719 The evolution of the manus of early theropod dinosaurs is characterized by high inter‐ and intraspecific variation Daniel E. Barta, Sterling J. Nesbitt, Mark A. Norell First published: 08 November 2017 https://doi.org/10.1111/joa.12719 Have to th
  8. On Sunday I took a trip to the Natural History Museum in London. I queued up before it opened at 10am and even before then there was a long queue. I have not visited this museum since I was a child and spent an entire day there (10am to 4.30pm - a long time). I was surprised as it is a lot bigger than I remembered and there was so much to see. This place has the most wonderful things and is an incredible place to learn. The museum showcases a Baryonyx, Sophie the Stegosaurus (the world's most complete Stegosaurus) and more! The moving Trex and Deinonychus are also really realistic in the way t
  9. I found this listed as a Stegosaurus stenops ischium (looks like a left illium to me) found in Moffat County, Colorado. It looks mostly real to me, but definitely has some restoration in two places (marked in red) (edit: the smaller area looks like it might be only one side). Is the rest of it all real, or am I missing anything? Something about the area between the restored areas looks slightly off to me, though I lean a bit toward real on that. (edit: removed question on value) I would of course prefer something with no restoration, but Stegosaurus fossils are awfully hard to come by.
  10. Ok, so I know these are kinda small, but hopefully it's good enough to tell. The tyrannosaur fossil was originally compacted, so keep that in mind if there's anything that would be attributed to that. Pic 1:unidentified tyrannosaur 2:stegosaurus 3&4:allosaurus (I know the allo metacarpal may be hard to destinguish, so I'm not expecting anything concrete on that one)
  11. What is a Thyreophoran you may ask? Its the group of armored dinosaurs that existed from the early Jurassic to late Cretaceous. Included are iconic dinosaurs like Stegosaurus and Ankylosaurus. Here are a few photos Tom Raven provided a number of photos: This image of the beautiful Kunbarrasaurus from the Cretaceous of Queensland, Australia And this photoHere's the skull of the basal thyreophoran Scelidosaurus harrisonii from NHM London And, from Beijing, the beautiful lower jaw and articulated cervical vertebrae of the Chinese steg
  12. Courtsey of the Smithsonian NMNH This climate model shows global temps for a year in the life of a Stegosaurus, and other species that lived 155 MYA. Climate models are made using complex physics & math and they are validated using our knowledge of climate in the ancient past and lots of data from fossils. A bit warm summer all year DZd0IutXcAA7TC-.mp4
  13. Tail weaponry is nearly absent in living animals. Article and paper explores this subject Article https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/16/science/tails-weapons-dinosaurs.html?smid=tw-nytimesscience&smtyp=cur Paper http://rspb.royalsocietypublishing.org/content/285/1871/20172299
  14. The Speeding Carno

    Stegosaurus Ischium

    Hello, I've been on the look for stegosaur fossils for a while. I found this on an auction site. I've no real information on it other than it was found in the Morrison and is supposedly a stegosaurus ischium.
  15. Arizona Rex

    Stegosuaria bone?

    Good afternoon, Please help to identify the bone in these pictures. I was told the bone was collected in Colorado, and that it is a bone from a dinosaur in the stegosauri family - not stegosaurus itself but another in the line of dinosaurs with spiked tails, and approximately 130 to 65 million years old. I'm attaching several pictures including some that were taken through my jewelers loop. One of those shows the surface of the bone itself, three more show structure inside the bone and some crystal structures. Your help is greatly appreciated
  16. Hello, I was browsing through our favorite auction site, when I stumbled upon an offer for a Stegosaurus rib fragment. The price was quite low, especially compared to offers from other sellers. I generally don't trust online auctions, so I wanted to make sure what I was buying was really a Stegosaurus rib fragment. If you find that this rib belongs to another dinosaur, please tell me. Could you help me? I know the pic isn't of great quality, and I don't know if a way of getting a better photo.
  17. MatthewS.Paleofan

    My profile on: Stegosaurus

    Here is another peice of my work, this profile is on the Stegosaurus and once again I would like to see what you all think but keep in mind I kind of wrote this in a biased way, as in I used the theories I think are true without mentioning other ones so Forgive me for that. But hey, At least it's pretty simplified. Stegosaurus is one of the Most well known of all dinosaurs along with the T.rex and the Velociraptor. Despite this very, very, very, few people know what it actually looked and behaved like. For example the Stegosaurus has Sexual Dimorphism which means a difference in t
  18. fossilsftw

    They're In! :d

    Hi everyone, I just wanted to share pictures of the stegosaurus vertebrae and dinosaur skin I just got in the mail. I'm still blown away by the fact that I can hold these in my hand. I only have my iPhone to take pictures, so I hope they come out ok. Thanks again, Erin
  19. Hi everyone, I wrote on here the other day when I shared my Dino skin that my dream fossil, a stegosaurus bone, would be really hard to get. I thought it was pretty much impossible. I found my stegosaurus bone, a vertebrae, at fossilera.com. I'm still in disbelief about it! A big shout out to Matt for making it possible to own a piece of my favorite dinosaur! Here's a picture of it. I can't wait to get it! Erin
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