The numbers of maxillary, premaxillary, and vomerine teeth are summarized in Table 5.
There are no vomerine, palatine, or pterygoid teeth, such as are met with in Amphibia and Reptilia.
In many specimens the vomerine ridges are larger and more closely approximated medially than in the specimen described above.
This vomerine sheath forms a bridge which longitudinally crosses the incisive foramen; the structure of this bridge varies widely.
Once the obstructing maxillary spine is cleared away it is easier to deal with any vomerine deformity.
The vomerine, palatine and parasphenoid teeth of all forms are numerous and are not arranged in rows.
A strong series of vomerine teeth extends across the palate.
These specimens differ noticeably from the individual from Chinaj in the number of vomerine teeth and in coloration.
The upper tooth structures are attached respectively to the ethmoid or vomerine region of the skull, and to the palato-pterygoids.
The patches of vomerine teeth lie between the posterior margins of the choanae.
vomer vo·mer (vō'mər)
A thin flat bone of trapezoidal shape that forms the inferior and posterior portion of the nasal septum and articulates with the sphenoid and ethmoid bones, the two maxillae, and the two palatine bones.