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Found 7 results

  1. Eloise

    Late Carboniferous Megaspore

    Hi everyone, I've been working on a project about fossilised megaspores found in a Namurian (Late Carboniferous) coal seam in the UK. There are very few papers and photographs of megaspores so classification is a challenge! I have a couple of my unidentified specimens here that have been extracted from the coal, and was wondering if anyone could help me out? Light microscope images are attatched. The maximum diameter of the compressed spore is 1125 µm for Species A, and 1225 µm for Species B. I believe that the depositional environment was a Late Carbonifer
  2. doushantuo

    carboniferous locomotion

    NORWEGIAN JOURNAL OF GEOLOGY,v 100,2-6 Transition from swimming to walking preserved in tetrapod trackways from the Late Carboniferous of Bjørnøya, Svalbard Seán Thór Herron, Edward James Fleming, & Michael John Flowerdew size:slightly less than 7 mB LINK
  3. A new paper is available online if you're interested: Mann, A., Gee, B.M., Pardo, J.D., Marjanović, D., Adams, G.R., Calthorpe, A.S., Maddin, H.C. and Anderson, J.S. (2020), Reassessment of historic ‘microsaurs’ from Joggins, Nova Scotia, reveals hidden diversity in the earliest amniote ecosystem. Pap Palaeontol. doi:10.1002/spp2.1316 The paper revises the 'microsaur' assemblage from Joggins, assigning 'Hylerpeton' intermedium to Tetrapoda indeterminate and resurrecting platyris as the epithet for the Asaphestera type species, while reclassifying Asaphestera as a synapsid
  4. I wonder if hyoliths are common in Pennsylvanian strata. Are they found in Mazon Creek Nodules?
  5. Innocentx

    possible jaw part

    Trying to help an acquaintance out. Here is her self-collected fossil "It’s from Jasper county in Missouri, which is a mix of Mississippian and Pennsylvanian periods."
  6. Dear Guys, Last september I was in the coal quarry in Donbass region, near Donetsk and found these leaves and one seed fossil. The majority of leaves are from seed ferns but other remains are unidentified. Please help to identify the taxons (also seed fern genera or families) if you know more about Carboniferous plants. Best Regards Domas
  7. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Reptile skin in coal found

    Dear Guys, Last week I was in the coal quarry, Donbass (Ukraine) and found this skin impression in coal shale. The age is Gzhelian- Early Aselian (Carboniferous and Permian boundary) and judging by the scale texture I can see that scales were very thin (like in the birds and dinosaurs) so I think it was quite proggressive reptile and it could be the early synapsid. In synapsids scales could be gradually dissapearing like in dinosaurs and birds- they do not look like thick osteoderms. I tried to find information about Carboniferous reptile skin fossils but I not foun
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