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Found 6 results

  1. pfegiz

    Fossil Isopod

    11mm long. Found in Santa Barbara County, near Lake Cachuma, in the Monterey Formation (Miocene). It looks to me like an isopod. I've looked at online databases from the Natural History Museums of Santa Barbara and LA County, and searched the scientific literature, but could not find anything resembling it. I would be very grateful for any suggestions.
  2. Doug Von Gausig

    Mississippian Isopod?

    I run across these guys frequently in the Mississippian Redwall Limestones around Arizona's Verde Valley. They are generally accompanied by lots of Crinoids and solitary Rugose Corals. They're always this oval shape with segmented structure. They look like an isopod, to me, but could be some other crustacean. Any help out there for the identification of these "bugs?"
  3. As I was working on some old 1080P video (replace with real still image) taken at the Oregon coast, I saw this little guy (either a chiton or isopod I believe) and thought how easy it would be to think it was an eyeless Trilobite. Have you seen any imposters (image, ID)?
  4. Barrelcactusaddict

    Myanmar Amber ([Unnamed Fm.], 99.34-98.10 Ma)

    From the album: Fossil Amber and Copal: Worldwide Localities

    Bundle of root trichomes (possibly fern), isopod exuvia, and mite, all contained in the same specimen depicting pholadid crypts. Provenance of specimen is Tanai Township, Myitkyina District, Myanmar. This image was captured using a HAYEAR HY-1070 microscope.

    © Kaegen Lau

  5. This is a relatively rare member of the marine (Essex) portion of the Mazon Creek deposit. Hesslerella shermani looks to the casual observer to be some type of shrimp. It is actually a marine isopod related to modern day pill bugs. One of the main features that differentiate it from a shrimp is that it lacks a carapace. Other distinguishing characteristics are a rounded head with large eyes. The legs are also similar in length. Hesslerella is one of the smallest crustaceans found in the Mazon Creek deposit. They average around 2 centimeters or less in body length. At
  6. Brittle Star

    Samphire Hoe, Sussex, England

    Samphire Hoe, Sussex is not far from Dover and was created by dumping stuff from the digging of the Channel Tunnel. It is a wonderful nature reserve, has a small shop/café, access to the beach and chalk fossils are easy to find on the surface of the fallen blocks. Mobile phone service is a bit weird as my phone connected and said Welcome to France, but Dutch tourists there had English connection. Good job there is a pay phone. Here are just a few of the bits I took a photo of. Not completely prepped yet but you get the idea of what can be found. Some are micro fossils from the dust as chalk ea
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