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  1. Hello everyone, I am looking to get some more definitive IDs for these finds from the Lower Devonian Kalkberg Formation in NY. I have some idea for what these guys might be but I would like to see other opinions from the forum before I start labeling them. I will post more brachiopods as I take and process pictures, but here are the first few: 1. I believe these are three might be Rhipidomella
  2. Marco90

    Manticoceras sinuosum

    From the album: My collection in progress

    Manticoceras sinuosum Hall 1843 Location: Erfoud, Morocco Age: 383 - 359 Mya (Upper Devonian) Measurements: 7,2 cm (diameter) Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Mollusca Subphylum: Conchifera Class: Cephalopoda Subclass: Ammonoidea Order: Agoniatitida Suborder: Gephuroceratina Family: Gephuroceratidae
  3. Misha

    Large fish scale

    From the album: Misha's Late Devonian Fossils

    This is a large scale from maybe a Tristichopterid fish? Found at a roadcut in the Catskill Fm. Rte 15, Late Devonian, Catskill Fm., PA
  4. Taking a break from prep to scale steep hills of glacial erratics from the Devonian. Since our Adam is under the weather, this will be solely a brachapalooza to bring him cheer. This is a live event, pics as they happen.
  5. Misha

    Unidentified tooth 2

    From the album: Misha's Late Devonian Fossils

    Another unidentified fish tooth from the same Rte 15 roadcut. Late Devonian, Catskill Fm., PA.
  6. Misha

    Unidentified fish tooth

    From the album: Misha's Late Devonian Fossils

    Small (~1cm long) fish tooth from a Catskill formation Road Cut. Late Devonian, Catskill Fm., PA.
  7. Thomas1982

    Hyolith

    From the album: Mahantango Formation

    Hyolith Juniata County, Pennsylvania
  8. I'm currently working on a simulation of extinct biomes, i'm slowly learning how to make everything as realistic as possible for realtime 3d simulation. I would like to start with plants recreated from some Silurian, lower devonian and upper devonian, and slowly working to recreating the biomes in the areas where they lived and later i'l like to add animals aswell. All my research is made with google i'm not a professional in archeology or 3d art, some of the models are very simple and unpolished for now and will be updated. The project is in the early stages
  9. At the “Dig with the Experts” earlier this month at Penn Dixie, I found this interesting surface fossil on a block that the on location experts seemed to agree was a placoderm fossil. Approximately 5 inches (12.5cm), it is thin, pigmented and has intermittent perforations or pustules. In an adjacent pile, another more extensive and remarkable set of fossil strips like this presumptive placoderm were found by another rock buster. Anecdotally, it was remarked by staff that these two putative placoderm blocks were excavated from the “same region” of the pit as the apparent Dunkleosteus jaw discov
  10. Took the long trip to Red Hill for the second time today, my first attempt was fun but I found absolutely nothing and was totally confounded by the site in terms of where to look and what even to look for. This time I returned after a lot of reading and watching and did much better and (I think) found my very first Paleozoic vertebrate fossils! Curious if anyone experienced with the site could tell me about these and if anyone has any collecting (or preparation!) tips for the site. Also if anyone is planning any trips this season I'd love to tag along! First find was broken sadly,
  11. Earlier in the beginning of the year, I was asked by one of my club members to lead our Syracuse club on a field trip to DSR. The member who asked is a longtime member of the Syracuse club as well as one in Pennsylvania, which is were he resides. The plan was I would lead the Syracuse members and he would bring the Pennsylvania members on the same day. We decided on May 7th. I realize that I am a bit late posting this report, so please forgive me. Been busy. It turned out to be a great day weather wise. I brought my youngest son Devin, even though his plan was to look for snakes. We met
  12. Darktooth

    Tully, New York

    Yesterday, my family and I were driving past the Tully exit on Rt 81. I looked over just in time to see an excavator parked on a big pile of debris from the hill behind the Motel, gas station and Kinney's Pharmacy. I thought to myself, that I needed to come check it out. For those who don't know this is a known fossil site that gets moderate to low use. It is a Devonian local and is a hard area to dig. That was until now. This morning I got up early and drove to the site. I was surprised to find that a good portion of the hill has been dug up. There was lots of debris to look through. That bei
  13. From the album: Fossil Finds

    Red Hill
  14. From the album: Fossil Finds

    Red Hill
  15. From the album: Fossil Finds

    Red Hill
  16. From the album: Fossil Finds

    Red Hill
  17. From the album: Fossil Finds

    Red Hill
  18. From the album: Fossil Finds

    Red Hill
  19. From the album: Fossil Finds

    Red Hill
  20. Petrified

    This fossil I can't figure out.

    I found this a few yrs ago and still can't figure out what kind of fossil this is. I'm trying to figure out if this is plant or a different type. It's 2inches wide. Any ideas? Thanks.
  21. Hi everyone! Last saturday we went on a fossil hunting trip with the BVP to Hotton in the Belgian Ardennes. https://www.paleontica.org/locations/fossil/667 There were 2 different locations planned for the day, the first was the "Carrière de Marenne" quarry in Hotton were we spent most of the day. It was my first time at this location, so I didn't have very high expectations but we were very pleasantly surprised by the quality and quantity of the finds which made for a very productive and succesfull trip! Unfortunately like so often I forgot to make pictures inside th
  22. EmileC

    Coral from Belgium

    Hi, I found this coral fossil in the middle Devonian of Belgium around Tellin. It kinda looks like a Hexagonaria but I'm not sure. It's around 6 centimeters wide.
  23. Hirasawa, T., Hu, Y., Uesugi, K. et al. Morphology of Palaeospondylus shows affinity to tetrapod ancestors. Nature (2022). https://doi.org/10.1038/s41586-022-04781-3 Researchers used synchrotron radiation X-ray micro-computed tomography, to highlight the similarities in morphology between Palaeospondylus gunni and sarcopterygian fishes, specifically stem tetrapods. I haven't read the full paper yet but any news on this enigmatic organism is always fascinating and exciting. What do you all think about this?
  24. minnbuckeye

    Devonian Coral

    Our mineral and fossil club gained access to a new quarry. I stumbled onto this coral and am perplexed in trying to ID it. There were the typical hexagonaria and rugosa corals. But this one stood apart. Thanks for thoughts!! The quarry contains all levels of the Cedar Valley Formation. Mike
  25. Nautiloid

    Rhinocaris columbina

    From the album: Nautiloid’s phyllocarid collection

    This specimen shows one complete valve, part of the telson, and part of the second valve. It was found by me on May 14, 2022 at an exposure of the Middle Devonian Hamilton Group in Central NY.

    © Owen Yonkin 2022

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