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Found 8 results

  1. 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.
  2. Kikokuryu

    Ceratodus latissimus

    Stabilized with Butvar B-76. Purchased as Ceratodus cf. parvus.
  3. Gramps

    Deltodus Tooth.JPG

    From the album: Pennsylvanian Fossils of Northeast Oklahoma

    This is one of the crushing teeth of Deltodus, from Pennsylvanian (Desmoinesian) shale in northeastern Oklahoma. This tooth is only about 4 mm thick. Deltodus comprised a genus of cartilaginous fishes in the class Chondrichthyes, subclass Holocephali. Modern day holocephalans include chimaeras.
  4. sharkdoctor

    Eagle ray tooth plate partial?

    Found this partial ray tooth plate in January while fossil hunting in the Aquia Formation along the Potomac River. Does this look like Myliobatis dixoni to you? I am terrible at identifying ray teeth, so really not feeling certain about that ID.
  5. belemniten

    Lungfish tooth!

    Hi guys, last week I started studying so I don't have much time at the moment and because of that I can't be very active here. Nevertheless I could go hunting last weekend (related to my eighteenth birthday (so why I am still a youth member?? )). I was in a quarry near Stuttgart where you can find fossils from the Triassic. Looking for bones and teeth in the "Bonebed" there is quite strenuous but it makes always fun! Especially if you find something good And my best find was this lungfish tooth (Ceratodus): Never found something like that before so I
  6. I have been finding a lot of inclusions in a batch of coprolites from the Smoky Hill Chalk that assumed were bits of cartilage. One of the newer specimens from that batch had a piece of the material in question on the surface; enabling me to view it from the side. They look like little teeth, so now I don't know what I have. I have one other specimen that has a couple of the little tooth-like structures intact (one that I posted a while back that has possible Ptychodus tooth fragments). Is this skin with denticles, cartilage, a skull part or some sort of tooth plate? As always, any help is gre
  7. Lulubell

    Cahaba Chalk Quarry

    While on a museum expedition dig to uncover the foundation of the first state capitol at Old Cahawba, the middle school campers and archeologists took a trip to a nearby inactive chalk quarry where my son found a tooth plate. The archeologists with him said it was fairly rare and called it anomoeodus. Looking for more info. Please and Thank You.
  8. TNCollector

    My Best Pycnodont Plate

    Most people don't know it, but besides my adventures in the realm of Paleozoic vertebrates, I also do a lot of collecting in the Cretaceous of West Tennessee and Northeast Mississippi. The Cretaceous of West TN is known for having a wide diversity of excellently preserved invertebrates (think Coon Creek Formation), but the vertebrate life is largely ignored. It mainly consists of shallow water marine reptiles, sharks, fish, and occasionally terrestrial animals. My collection consists primarily of marine reptile bones and a few teeth, but I have a small selection of fish, shark, and terrestrial
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