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Found 5 results

  1. oilshale

    Erismatopterus levatus (COPE, 1870)

    Erismatopterus is only known from Lake Gosiute and Lake Uinta deposits. It is one of the rarer Green River fish fossils, except in some mass mortality zones. Erismatopterus belongs together with its close relative Amphiplaga to the family Percopsidae within the order Percopsiformes. Amphiplaga is best distinguished from Erismatopterus by its dorsal fin, which has three hard spines (the first one is very small) followed by 9 or 10 soft rays. Erismatopterus usually has two hard spines followed by 6 or 7 soft spines. Amphiplaga can reach up to 15cm with an average length of about 10cm wh
  2. Amyzon is a Catostomid fish so far known from most of the Lake Gosiute localities but not in Fossil Lake deposits or Lake Unita deposits. Taxonomy from Mindat.org. Diagnosis from Grande et al. 1982, p. 524: "A species of Amyzon which differs from all others in having the following combination of characters: body depth 36 to 44%, head length 29 to 33% of standard length; 22 to 24 principal dorsal fin rays; 34 or 35 vertebrae (including Weberian complex); long pelvic splint (unsegmented bony ray) about 50% or more of fin length. Of the six previously described species of Amyzon, A. gosiut
  3. oilshale

    Asineops squamifrons COPE, 1870

    Asineops squamifrons was first described by Cope as having an affinity to the pirat perch family. Later, with more detailed study, this species was found to lack the diagnostic characters of that family. Thus it is not yet clearly assignable to order. Although this species is much rarer in the Fossil Lake sediments than in Lake Gosiute deposits, the specimens from Fossil Lake are much larger than those from Lake Gosiute.
  4. oilshale

    Astephus antiquus (Leidy, 1873)

    Astephus and Hypsidoris are both members of the Family Ictaluridae, native to North America. Green River catfish are easily recognized by their stout dorsal and pectoral spines, scale less bodies and broad skull. Ictalurid species have four pairs of barbels (or whiskers). Like modern catfish, they possessed a vibration sensitive organ called the Weberian apparatus. The Weberian apparatus consists out of specialized vertebrae at the front of the spinal column which passed vibrations to the inner ear using the swim bladder as a resonance chamber. The structure essentially acts as an amplifier o
  5. oilshale

    Astephus antiquus (Leidy, 1873)

    Astephus and Hypsidoris are both members of the Family Ictaluridae, native to North America. Green River catfish are easily recognized by their stout dorsal and pectoral spines, scale less bodies and broad skull. Ictalurid species have four pairs of barbels (or whiskers). Like modern catfish, they possessed a vibration sensitive organ called the Weberian apparatus. The Weberian apparatus consists out of specialized vertebrae at the front of the spinal column which passed vibrations to the inner ear using the swim bladder as a resonance chamber. The structure essentially acts as an amplifier o
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