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Carcharodontosaurus Saharicus Dinosaur Tooth 76mm


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Carcharodontosaurus saharicus tooth 76mm overall length, a superb saharicus carnivore theropod dinosaur tooth with no restoration, a naturally exquisite specimen that is stable and solid, an exception in the fossil bedding plain of this region. A tooth of this size and quality is therefore much more rare, without restoration, a superb and honest specimen dinosaur fossil tooth. Any purchaser should always be aware and watchful of over restoration, colours and fillers disguise damage and with modern technical advancement, these can be almost undetectable to all but the most experienced professional. Read more about this tooth below...

Genus: Carcharodontosaurus Saharicus Dinosaur.
Age: Mesozoic era, Cretaceous, Aptian/Albian, Cenomanian, approximately 110 to 90 million years.
Origin: Tegana formation, province de Kasr-es-Souk, Kem Kem, Northern Sahara desert, Morocco, North Africa.

Carcharodontosaurus Saharicus measurements.
Length: 7.6 cm

Approximate weight: 0,100 g

Carcharodontosaurus Saharicus Information >
Wikipedia Information >
Carcharodontosaurus Saharicus Dinosaur Scale

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Carcharodontosaurus saharicus tooth 76mm in length, the good sized tooth, exceptionally well preserved, particularly considering its large size. The Carcharodontosaurus tooth also exhibiting excellent colour tones to the enamel, the fossilised dentin surface patina protected and enhanced over time by the surrounding mineral deposits of the fossil bed, overall a superb dinosaur tooth. Serrations can be clearly seen in our images, some nibbling of these, however, what is lost is regained in the stout and robust preservation.

Larger predatory dinosaur teeth are prone to damage in the fossil bed, smaller teeth often fare well in comparison to the largest teeth, larger teeth commonly display some degree of wear, unless exceptional. Dinosaur teeth become loose and fall out in use and this should be taken into consideration, often morphology of the teeth is very interesting and helps us understand the life of the carnivore. Again a consequence of being deposited in the bed and through the fossilisation process does more often damage these larger teeth which are more susceptible in sedimentary bedrocks to crushing when fossil beds sustain movement over time.