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Found 18 results

  1. I read somewhere in a paper by Jack Horner, that G-Rex was said to be around 16 years old when it died using bone histology. In the same paper it said that it was shown by LAG intervals that G-Rex would've continued to grow for 2-3 more years had it not died. This means that the infamous G-Rex was a sub-adult. Jack Horner's Paper: http://citeseerx.ist.psu.edu/viewdoc/download?doi=10.1.1.515.6451&rep=rep1&type=pdf This got me curious on how big exactly was G-Rex? What was its height, length, and weight? I tried googling the answers for these but to not avail as p
  2. A new "T-Rex" tooth just showed up on our favorite site. It is not a Tyrannosaurus rex tooth however but a more common and far cheaper Carch tooth. We know this because of its more blade-like morphology, its slender profile, its shape, its smaller denticles and the sand on the base I already notice multiple bids on it and I have no doubt the price would escalate as many hopeful collectors would try their hands on getting a cheap T-Rex tooth for themselves. For anyone looking to buy a true T. rex tooth, there are several factors to take note of: 1) Thi
  3. heZZ

    Nice tooth?

    Is this a good tooth or does it have any restoration, something wrong abou it? Hell Creek Formation, Jordan, Montana.
  4. Hi All I am open to trading my following theropod teeth. I have attached a couple of images of each teeth along with info on the size and locality etc. Please PM me for more info and images/offers if interested. EDIT - I am after other theropod teeth in return Paul
  5. Hello everyone! Since I live close to the Smithsonian Natural History Museum, D.C., I thought I would go through and give you all a tour of the new fossil hall specimens. Due to the size of the museum, I decided to only focus on the dinosaur fossils. If anyone would like, in the future I can go back to get some pictures of the mammalian and invertebrate fossils as well. Also, due to file size, this will take a little while to add everything in (additional comments) despite the fact I have substantially reduced/cropped all the images. Thanks, hope you enjoy! ........................
  6. Familyroadtrip

    Large Dino bone

    Hi, I bought this bone unprepared a few weeks ago and was wondering if anyone had any idea of what type of bone it is and what it came from?(it was identified as a T-Rex gastralia by the seller)
  7. Hi I decided to make this since the new Tyrannosaur from Alberta’s Foremost Formation, Thanatotheristes deerootorum has just been named and described. Enjoy!! Tyrannosaur bearing Formations in Canada: Formations in Alberta but most of the Formations on my list are I Alberta anyway. Horseshoe Canyon Formation 74-68 million years ago, Alberta: Albertosaurus sarcophagus, possibly Daspletosaurus sp. but no compelling evidence so far. Oldman Formation 78.2-77 million years ago, Alberta: Daspletosaurus torosus, Gorgosaurus sp. Foremost
  8. New Studies Of elastin, collagen, actin in T Rex soft tissues reported. They were even able to raise antibodies to the proteins! https://m.phys.org/news/2019-11-mechanisms-soft-tissue-protein-tyrannosaurus.html
  9. Scylla

    T.Rex Skull News

    Cool story bro... https://www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-49595680
  10. Dracarys

    T Rex tooth?

    I am obtaining this tooth that was collected in 1980s and found originally in S Dakota and is 3 1/2 inches. The person only identified it as dinosaur tooth. Here are the pictures. It looks like Trex right? Thanks in advance.
  11. Dracarys

    Nano vs T. rex?

    I have two similar sized teeth that were both from Hell Creek. One is a large nano tooth (left) but the other may be T. rex? The one on the right certainly is fatter. Thoughts? Thanks
  12. mattman10

    Tyrannosaur Vertebra?

    Just looking for a little help identifying a hell creek vertebra. The individual I purchased it from said it was likely a Tyrannosaur cervical vertebra (probably rex rather than a nano vertebra due to its size). Based on its shape and the fact it's very light, I'm fairly confident their identification is correct. Any help would be much appreciated
  13. After the Velociraptor skull, I finally finished another very long project: the baby T. rex skull designed by Inhuman Species, a 3D printed museum quality fossil replica of a 2-3 years old Tyrannosaurus rex. I really love this project and I made a video of the making from the 3D printing to the painting - I hope you like it. If you're wondering, I 3D printed the skull with the Alfawise U30 in PLA plastic; please watch the video and turn on subtitles to learn more about the tools and the making processes. If your're addicted or interested in 3D printing, you
  14. ZackV

    T. rex or nanno

    I found this tooth for sale listed as Nannotyrannus Tyrannosaurus. I was looking at the tooth and it seemed to have a pretty thick and oval base, but the base also looked like it was a little pinched in like a lot of Nanotyrannus teeth. I thought these pictures would be the best to figure it out, but there are more as well. Thanks for any help in advance, I’ve been looking for a T. Rex tooth for a while, and I want to make sure if I buy one it’s the real deal.
  15. New York Times story about T Rex https://www.nytimes.com/2019/03/04/science/tyrannosaurus-rex-dinosaurs.html
  16. PaleoNoel

    T. rex Tooth Tip

    From the album: Lance fm. Microsite Finds

    Tyrannosaurus rex Late Cretaceous (Maastrichtian~ 66 mya) Lance formation This was originally still attached to matrix but popped out after an attempt at revealing more of the tooth.
  17. We were having a discussion on the validity of Nanotyrannus Here, and I have a question for all you theropod tooth collectors. Many say that Nanotyrannus lancensis is a adolescent Tyrannosaurus rex. Now some here have many teeth from both. Nanotyrannus has gracile, thinner teeth, whereas tyrannosaurus has robust, thick teeth. If N. Lancensis is a juvenile form, than we should expect to see a transition in teeth from slender to thick. In other words, a spectrum of teeth. Do any of you collectors have this represented in your collection? Or a transitional tooth? Please do post pictu
  18. KansasFossilHunter

    KU Juvenile T. rex

    I haven't been on the forum much over the last several years but I thought I'd share an article about a specimen I discovered in Montana in 2016; our KU Juvenile Tyrannosaurid. I was also hired as an assistant preparator at the KU Natural History Museum and I have been working on the specimen for several months. There is more material to the specimen than is shown in the video but we hope to share more as we move forward on our publication. https://www.history.com/news/tyrannosaurs-rex-montana-paleontology-discovery We are very proud of our KU fossil and it will hopefu
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