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<p><strong>Abstract.</strong> Fossil biting traces (praedichnia) represent indirect evidence of predation and shed light on fossil predator–prey interactions and fossil food webs. Especially from echinoderm skeletons, biting traces are well known. Here, we describe the oral surface of a large Cretaceous (Maastrichtian) holasteroid echinoid <i>Echinocorys ovata</i> Leske, 1778 from Hemmoor (northern Germany) which exhibits four circular punctures arranged in a semi-circular arc. Whereas three ofdoi:10.5194/fr-21-55-2018 fatcat:w4vk5z5ngrf5hcn4tubpjx3h4y