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Found 10 results

  1. oilshale

    Ophiopsiella procera (Agassiz, 1843)

    The genus previously known as Ophiopsis Agassiz, 1834 (except Ophiopsis muensteri Agassiz, 1834), was reassigned by Lane & Ebert 2015 to Ophiopsiella. Taxonomy from Lane & Ebert 2015. Lane & Ebert 2015, p. e883238-4 :”Diagnosis—The genus Ophiopsiella is characterized by the following unique combination of features: medium-sized halecomorph fishes with body depth increased anteriorly to form a low hump and tapering posteriorly; parietals equal in length to dermopterotics; antorbitals do not reach the orbit; lacrimal large and deep; *low number of suborbitals with ventral-most
  2. oilshale

    Magila latimana Muenster 1839

    Taxonomy from Fossilworks.org. The state of preservation of Magila is mostly poor, which becomes understandable when you consider that Magila was a burrowing crustacean living in the ground. Therefore, a more calcified carapace was not necessary. Only the exceptionally wide claws are mostly well preserved. These probably also served for digging. Diagnosis from Garassino & Schweigert 2006, p. 22: “Carapace cylindrical laterally flattened; deep cervical groove strongly directed forward; one or two carinae weak in antennal region; rostrum short and edentate; antennal spine well developed;
  3. Taxonomy from Fossilworks. From Ebert 2014, p. 39: "Belonostomus sphyraenoides Agassiz, 1844 is known only from the Eichstätt basin. Belonostomus is very rare in the Plattenkalk basin of Eichstätt and as far as I know, all specimens belong to B. sphyraenoides. The Plattenkalk of Eichstätt is dated as eigeltingense β horizon of the Tithonian (Schweigert et al. 2013). Belonostomus sphyraenoides has about 71 vertebrae and 71 lateral line scales." References: Agassiz, L. (1833-1844): Recherches sur les Poissons Fossiles.- 5 vols., 1420 pp. 396pls., with supplements. Petitpierre, Neu
  4. oilshale

    Propterus elongatus

    From the album: Vertebrates

    Propterus elongatus Wagner, 1863 Upper Jurassic Tithonian (Malm zeta) Eichstätt Germany Length 21 cm / 8 inch
  5. Three species of Thylacocephala have been described from the Solnhofen Formation (“Solnhofen lithographic limestones”) so far: Clausocaris lithographica, Dollocaris michelorum, and Mayrocaris bucculata. A fourth new genus and species was newly described in 2019: Falcatacaris bastelbergeri. References: Braig, Florian, Haug, Joachim T., Schädel, Mario, and Haug, Carolin (2019): A new thylacocephalan crustacean from the Upper Jurassic lithographic limestones of southern Germany and the diversity of Thylacocephala. Palaeodiversity, 12(1) : 69-87
  6. oilshale

    Elcana longicornis HANDLIRSCH, 1906

    From the album: Invertebrates

    Elcana longicornis HANDLIRSCH, 1906 Late Jurassic Tithonian Eichstätt Bavaria Germany Length without antennae 4cm
  7. oilshale

    Macromesodon gibbosus (WAGNER, 1851)

    From the album: Vertebrates

    Macromesodon gibbosus (WAGNER, 1851) Solnhofen Formation Tithonian Late Jurassic Birkhof District of Eichstätt Germany Length 5cm / 2" The former name Eomesodon is not valid anymore
  8. oilshale

    Notagogus denticulatus AGASSIZ, 1843

    Several Late Jurassic macrosemiids are known from the Solnhofen limestones, including at least Notagogus, Histionotus, Voelklichthys and two species of Propterus. Lit.: Gloria Arratia and Hans-Peter Schultze (2012): The macrosemiiform fish companion of the Late Jurassic theropod Juravenator from Schamhaupten, Bavaria, Germany. Fossil Record 15 (1) 2012, 5–25 / DOI 10.1002/mmng.201200001
  9. Taxonomy from Fossilworks.com. Diagnosis from Poyato-Ariza & Wenz 2004, p. 370: "Turbomesodon presenting the following unique combination of primitive and derived characters: dorsal apex at the point of insertion of the dorsal fin; ventral apex absent; coronoid process high, with straight dorsal border; about 32 vertebrae (epichordal elements excluding those of the caudal endoskeleton); first one or two dorsal axonosts not supporting fin rays (one or two free dorsal axonosts present); about 39 dorsal and 30 anal axonosts; caudal fin double emarginated; dorsal and anal fins sigmoid in
  10. oilshale

    Propterus elongatus WAGNER, 1863

    Several Late Jurassic macrosemiids are known from the Solnhofen limestones, including at least Notagogus, Histionotus, Voelklichthys and two species of Propterus.: P. elongatus and P. microstomus. Diagnosis from Bartram 1977, p.168: "Propterus reaching standard length of 130 mm; mean proportions as percentages of standard length: head length 34 %, trunk depth 36 %, predorsa] length 42 %, prepelvic length 58 %, preanal length 79 %; fin—ray counts: D(ant.) 14-16, D(post.) 14-16, P 17, V 6, A 5, C 14-15; about 37 lateral line scales; scales thin with large serrations; two lobes of dorsal fin
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