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  1. Becky Benfer

    Just a rock or more??

    Wondering what your thoughts are about the holes and marks/ fossils maybe in this rock. Is there a fossil present? Thanks for your help!
  2. Hi there, I bought a hadrosaur caudal vertebra online a while ago and I was wondering what genus/species it is? It is from Southeastern Utah - I'm not sure which formation, the seller didn't say. Just joined up and would appreciate any help or suggestions! Thank you!
  3. Greetings Fossil Forum! I'm quite new to this and I've come across the following items. We found this items while cleaning out the house my great-aunt who recently passed. She was a great collector of a variety of things but we are not sure what to make of these. The tail-like object I've never seen anything like that before and it's stumped myself and my father and I have no idea what type of skull this might be. I'd really appreciate any help in the matter. Thanks much! - Chris
  4. LordTrilobite

    Edmontosaurus annectens Vertebra

    Caudal vertebra of an Edmontosaurus annectens. This is a vertebra from somewhere near the end of the tail.
  5. Kellett

    What is this?

    Hello all, My daughter found this today on a local beach, we were wondering if anybody could shed some light on what it might be please?
  6. Recently in the news there has been a lot of discussion about a feathered non-avialan theropod /coelurosaur tail that was found intact, kept preserved for 99 million years in amber. Here is the study published about it: http://www.cell.com/current-biology/pdf/S0960-9822(16)31193-9.pdf and a Nat Geo article http://news.nationalgeographic.com/2016/12/feathered-dinosaur-tail-amber-theropod-myanmar-burma-cretaceous/ On an awesome-ness scale of 1 to Sue, where do you place a fossil find like this? (Feel free to insert your own subjectiv
  7. Oxytropidoceras

    Fish Fossils Reveal How Tails Evolved

    Fish Fossils Reveal How Tails Evolved, Penn Professor Finds By Katherine Unger Baillie, University of Pennsylvania. December 5, 2016 https://news.upenn.edu/news/fish-fossils-reveal-how-tails-evolved-penn-professor-finds Fish fossils reveal how tails evolved, December 5, 2016 http://phys.org/news/2016-12-fish-fossils-reveal-tails-evolved.html The paper is: Sallan, 2016, Fish ‘tails’ result from outgrowth and Reduction of two separate ancestral tails. Current Biology. Vol. 26, no. 23, pp. R1224–R1225
  8. LordTrilobite

    Dinosaur Tail Vertebra

    A caudal vertebra of a small dinosaur. Probably a Theropod.
  9. LordTrilobite

    Mosasaur caudal vertebra

    A caudal vertebra of a Mosasaur.
  10. LordTrilobite

    Trilobite Tail

    The tail shield (pygidium) of a large trilobite.
  11. LordTrilobite

    Dinosaur Tail Vertebra

    Caudal vertebra of a dinosaur. Most likely from a Theropod.
  12. LordTrilobite

    Edmontosaurus Chervon

    Terminal chevron of an Edmontosaurus.
  13. LordTrilobite

    Dinosaur Vertebra

    From the album: Reptile Fossils

    Caudal vertebra of a dinosaur. Most likely from a Theropod. Location: Kem Kem beds, Morocco Age: Cenomanian, Upper Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

  14. LordTrilobite

    Deltadromeus agilis Vertebra

    From the album: Reptile Fossils

    Deltadromeus agilis Sereno et al., 1996 Caudal vertebra of a dinosaur Location: Kem Kem beds, Morocco Age: Cenomanian, Upper Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

  15. LordTrilobite

    Edmontosaurus annectens Chervon

    From the album: Reptile Fossils

    Edmontosaurus annectens (Marsh, 1892) Chevron of an Edmontosaurus. Location: Hell Creek Formation, South Dakota, USA Age: Maastrichtian, Upper Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

  16. LordTrilobite

    Mosasaur Tail Vertabra

    From the album: Reptile Fossils

    A caudal vertabra of a small Mosasaur. The animal was likely a few meters long. Location: Khouribga, Morocco Age: Maastrichtian, Upper Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

  17. taggsaken

    Fish Fossil?

    I came across this cleaning in a house in sweden that havent been cleaned for over 150 years, found other stuff there too like stoned wood and shells. Anyone know what this might be? I have more pics if needed.
  18. Malcolmt

    First Phyllocarid

    I spent the day Friday hunting for Eurypterids. I was pleasantly surprised when I found what I believe to be the tail and last segment of a phyllocarid. Definately looks like the picture in my book "Fossil Ecosystems of North America" This was found in Bertie Dolestone of the Williamsville formation. This is late Silurian in age. Based on the commonest phylocarid in this formation being ceratiocaris acuminata, I suspect that is what I have here. The tail spike appears to be adjsacent to the last segment which is outlined with a black fine sharpie. The tail section itself is 67 millimeters in
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