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  1. RuMert

    Ichthyosaur vertebra types

    From the album: Late Jurassic ichthyosaurs from the Volga

    cervical, anterior and posterior dorsal, anterior and posterior caudal, apical
  2. RuMert

    Anterior dorsal vertebrae

    From the album: Late Jurassic ichthyosaurs from the Volga

    That's one heavy and pyritized ichthyosaur vertebra. Other examples on the right
  3. RuMert

    Caudal vertebrae

    From the album: Late Jurassic ichthyosaurs from the Volga

    Two caudal vert fragments, probably from the same individual
  4. Dino Dad 81

    Hell Creek Vertebra

    Thanks for taking the time to check this out. The vert is ID'ed as Dromaeosaurus from Hell Creek Fm, Powder River County. I've been having a frustrating time trying to make better sense of this, since, as for as I know, there have been no Dromaeosaurus IDs in HC. Are any of you able to shed light on the likelihood of it being dromaeosaurid and anything beyond that? The measurements are 1.875" long * 1" wide * 1.625" tall. (I have a vert centrum ID'ed as Dromaeosaurus from a Judith River Fm and it's only about 0.8" * 0.4*0.5. Position may well explain the huge size difference, but I'm not sure
  5. We were told we could find croc teeth in this Mowry shale along the eastern rim of the bighorn basin and found this fossilized vertebral bone.
  6. Fossil "D"

    Elasmosaurus vertebrae?

    Was purchased as an Elasmosaurus vertabrae from Morocco 5.91" x 6.19" I found one similar online but the one I acquired seems to be a little more on the flat side. One of the processes has been repaired and seems to be stabilized. If it is indeed from an Elasmosaur, could it just be from a different section of the spine and is why it has a flatter profile? If so, what section could it be from? I'm just trying to get all the information on it that I can. The last three pics will be of the one I found online. Thank you in advance!
  7. I found four of these fossils in a Devonian site (Mahatango, I think). To my eye they look like vertebrae, but that seems so extremely unlikely at a site that is mostly given over to crinoids, brachiopods and trilobites. I have never found any fish there. What are they? Thanks in advance for any help. Matt
  8. pachy-pleuro-whatnot-odon

    Middle Triassic ichthyosaur vertebra

    Early June, two years ago, I found this ichthyopterygian vertebra in a small nodule out of the northern French Middle Triassic, from the Upper Muschelkalk. Almost two years to the day later a friend of mine helped me complete its preparation this month. When done, one of the first things that struck me were the elongate, and slightly tilted rib attachment sites. As far as I know, such rib attachment sites do not occur in any parvipelvian ichthyosaur species, which, instead, have round, button-like, attachment sites, especially on dorsal vertebrae as my find is. Now I realise that i
  9. I am back from my trip/vacation/holiday/whatever-you-call-it. I went to Hilton Head Island South Carolina USA and was unsure how the shark tooth hunting was gonna go. Turned out much more successful then I thought although the largest tooth is only 12mm about half an inch. It’s a lot harder to ID these than I thought. I tried grouping them but am pretty sure I made some mistakes. I could use some help to figure these out. And I know many are too worn to ID. Couldn’t find a complete ruler so I just cut out a 1 cm by 1 inch piece of paper for scale. Let me know if more pictures are needed or if
  10. GPayton

    Alligator Vertebra?

    Found this almost complete vertebra on the Brazos River near Houston several months ago, missing only one of the larger processes and one of the smaller ones. I initially assumed it was just another horse or bison vertebra which are pretty common around here, but after looking at it again I realized that, although worn, one side is convex and the other is concave like in reptile vertebrae. After looking at some pictures online it bears some resemblance to alligator vertebrae. If that's what it is I would be overjoyed since the only other alligator material Ive found before is a single osteoder
  11. GDCalvert

    Found in GA shipping channel

    Found this in the shipping channel between SC and GA. Looks like a fossil of some sort to me, but I am not an expert. Hoping someone can tell me if this is something of importance or just a really interesting shaped rock. Any input is appreciated!
  12. dbrake40

    Large Vertebra Needs Id

    Found on river gravel bar southern Minnesota. Bovid axis maybe? Sediments in the area range from cretaceous to holocoen with a good amount of Wisconsin lobe glacial till. Previously we have found bison, mammoth, and ancient horse...
  13. Hello, I am waiting to here back from the seller a more specific location, so I will update when I get a county/town. But info I have thus far is this is a Hadrosaur column, tail vertebra, supposedly from the Two Medicine Formation of Montana. Is the description of it being Hadrosaur correct? I assume if Hadrosaur, it will be difficult to narrow down further given the number of different Hadrosaur species there are.It is 6 fused vertebra, and if it's Hadrosaur, it might make a nice display piece for me so I will likely go for it. I've also requested some extra photos.
  14. FF7_Yuffie

    Hell Creek "theropod" vertebra

    Hello, I'm tempted by one of these verts I saw for sale. All labelled as Hell Creek theropod. Each is from Powder River County in Montana. There are 4 verts, some look similar, so I'll try and do 4 different posts. They are quite small, and most show a honeycomb type texture--which I think is a sign that they are carnivore? I am guessing, given the small size, that these would all be from one of the raptor species from Hell Creek. EDIT: It automatically merged them. Hope its clear which is which. Vert 1 - 2 inch long, 1.75 wide, 2.25 tall
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