Tiarajudens (UFRGS PV393P, Cisneros et al. 2011) and Anomocephalus (Modesto et al. 1999) were discovered in the last few two decades. Tiarajudens had sharp teeth and a fang/canine/tusk. Anomocephalus had flat teeth and apparently no tusk (Fig. 1).
Working from the published tracing
I put the scattered teeth of Anomocephalus back into the jaws and discovered that maybe there is a tusk/fang in there, too (Fig. 1). If valid, the fang was broken in half during typhonomy, so it became the same length as the other teeth, all of which had narrow roots, unlike the fang.
Tiarajudens and Anomocephalus
are considered middle Permian primitive herbivorous anomodonts by the author(s) of Wikipedia, who also suggest they were ancestral to dicynodonts. By contrast, the large reptile tree (Fig. 2) nests Tiarajudens and Anomocephalus in a clade close to, but separate from dicynodonts (Fig. 2).
According to the LRT, the ancestors of dicynodont mimics were
Venjukovia and Otsheria. The ancestors of dicynodonts include Suminia, a late-survivor of an early radiation. Both were derived from smaller dromasaurs (Fig. 3).
Cisneros, JC, Abdala F, Rubidge BS, Dentzien-Dias D and Bueno AO 2011. Dental Occlusion in a 260-Million-Year-Old Therapsid with Saber Canines from the Permian of Brazi”. Science 331: 1603–1605.
Modesto S, Rubidge B and Welman J 1999. The most basal anomodont therapsid and the primacy of Gondwana in the evolution of the anomodonts. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B 266: 331–337. PMC 1689688.