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Found 9 results

  1. Hello, what do you thing about this fragmentary specimen? Its from the Upper Cretaceous Afling-Formation of the Gosau-Group of Kainach, Eastern Alps. It was found in an about 1 m thick conglomerate bed with Trochactaeon and hippuritid rudists. It consists of about 1 1/4 whorls, the whorls do not touch, hence "scalariform"(?). The upper "end" of the "tube" has an outer diameter of about 9.5 mm, the lower "end" an outer diameter of about 12 mm. The outer surface appears the be smooth, the shell is about 1 mm thick. Sorry, these are the best pics possible. Here is a link to
  2. I found these while on a trek uphill. I’ve posted it on different sites but no one can give a positive ID on my finds. Location is Cebu, Philippines by the way. Always been curious about how the ocean life was here millions of years ago as most studies indicate that the Philippine archipelago was submerged in water. For more angles, click on that imgur link as I have labelled those there.
  3. selgod

    Is this a fossil?

    I found this Shells under the dirt, around 200 hundred meters from the sea and more than 13 meters above sea level in the Island of Dominican Republic, I am still cleaning the dirt out of them... I was hoping someone would know more about them and tell me if they are fossiles or not, I think they belong to the gastropods. VID-20220216-WA0008.mp4
  4. Hello Everyone In June last year I went on a trip with my parents to the Late Ordovician / Early Silurian-aged Cotton Formation at the Cotton Hill quarry in Forbes. All relevant permission was obtained from the local council prior to attending. I have heard that the Fossil Club of Australia (formerly NSW) do trips here as a group as well, that's probably the easiest way to attend. I planned to post this in August, however due to Covid I didn’t have access to the fossils to take pictures. Also, I only just recently bought some macro equipment to take photos of the f
  5. rickeclectic

    Cretaceous Gastropod from TX

    Found this in a roadcut in Blanco County Texas, with heart urchins, and turritella or anchuras nearby. I am most interested in the small 1cm one at the bottom (looks like swirled cinnamon donut). Any ideas? Gastropod? Odd Ammonoid thing?
  6. Jackson g

    Straparolus gastropod?

    Good evening, I recently picked this up on one of my hikes I took a couple days ago in Benton County, Missouri. It was in thick woods and pretty shady, so I really wasn't able to make out anything but crinoid bits. I almost chucked it away, but thought I would keep it anyway and I'm glad I did. No apparent formation around but it appears to be Burlington/Keokuk crinoidal limestone. I'm not much of a gastropod fellow, but this appears to be one to me (possibly Straparolus?). I haven't done much prep, just enough to see the lines I saw after scrubbing it with a toothbrush and warm soapy water. N
  7. These are all in the same stone. Wondering if it's 3 different preservation types of the same species. Found in Sw fl, in the sand. Trying to learn to recognize familiar players in their various forms and stages of erosion. Couldn't get the tape measure next to two of them, but they're both 2.5 inches long on the nose. The one that looks like a unicorn horn(w/ tape measure) was what caught my eye, rimmed with grass it really stood out! Its shimmery and beautiful. Is it ok to chip it out? Far from its margins, of course. 3rd pic following...
  8. Was hiking across the Colorado River from Dead Horse Point/Canyonlands a few years back and found this. Looks porous and cemented in a siliceous rock. Any ideas? Thanks!
  9. fossil dude

    Cephalopod?

    These things run 3 to 4 in, long, i thought bactrites, someone else said they were something else, what do you think? oh yes they are from the penn. period.they are from s/e okla.
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