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Found 9 results

  1. Found this today in a farmers field. The area is 557 feet above sea level. Near Avon/Littleville NY in the Genesee Valley I am very new to collecting, so I have two questions... 1) It looks like it may be Lepadocrinites gobbardi, but I have no experience. The lightbulb like base DOES resemble that. 2) Just the base of the "lightbulb" is protruding from the rock....(i am not even sure what type of rock it is.) Limestone? Anyway, I am wondering when something like this is found, is there a process to that will reveal more of what is in the rock? Or, do you just stick w
  2. This may be a silly question, but how do I know if something is actually a fossil or just a weird shaped rock? Also, if anyone knows - how do these weird shaped rocks form in the slate/shale if they aren't fossils? Not looking for an ID (yet!), just trying to figure out how all the weirdly shaped rocks came to be! I went hiking with my mom in our backyard because she found what we believe to be nautiloid fragments (link to ID thread) and we wanted to see if we could get more. Well we found lots of oddly shaped rocks, but are unsure if they are actually anything. If it helps, we are in a c
  3. Hey everyone!! So I posted last week (sorry had the wrong link there for a minute!) - but my mom found some interesting things in our creek and it was suggested they might be nautiloid fragments! So obviously we went back to look for more. We found a ton of rocks that are similar. I think a lot of what we found might just be concretions but here are a few that seemed interesting to me and I'd love another opinion on! They all have some sort of hole/dimple which I'm not sure is something that occurs in concretions? If it helps - they were all found in the creek bed in Groveland, Livingston Coun
  4. Mediospirifer

    Ambocoelia umbonata (Conrad 1842)

    Found as surface float on the scree pile at the Windom exposure. A very common fossil in Hamilton group sediments. Similar to Emanuella praeumbona, distinguished from E. praeumbona by the hinge width; the hinge of A. umbonata spans the width of the valve, while that of E. praeumbona is narrower. A. umbonata has a nearly flat brachial valve, while that of E. praeumbona shows a convex profile. Full-sized specimens of A. umbonata are also not as large as E. praeumbona. References: Wilson, K. A. “Field Guide to the Devonian Fossils of New York” (2014). Paleontological Resear
  5. Mediospirifer

    Camarotoechia prolifica (Hall 1867)

    Found as surface float on the scree pile at the Windom exposure. Originally assigned to Rhynchonella prolifica, currently assigned to Camarotoechia. Appears to have been assigned to several genera over time, including Stenocisma and Cupularostrum. Refs: Linsley, D. M. Devonian Paleontology of New York. (1994) Paleontological Research Institution Special Publication 21. Hall, J. Palaeontology of New York v. 4. (1867) Yale Peabody Museum Collections website (http://peabody.yale.edu/collections/invertebrate-paleontology)
  6. Mediospirifer

    Cyrtina hamiltonensis recta Hall 1867

    Found as surface float on the scree pile at the Windom exposure. Refs: Linsley, D. M. “Devonian Paleontology of New York” (1994). Paleontological Research Institution Special Publication No. 21. Hall, J. Palaeontology of New York v. 4. (1867) Yale Peabody Museum Collections website (http://peabody.yale.edu/collections/invertebrate-paleontology)
  7. Mediospirifer

    Cyrtina sp.

    Found as surface float on the scree pile at the Windom exposure. Possible undescribed species of genus Cyrtina. Closely resembles C. hamiltomensis, but surface is smooth and punctate, rather than covered in tiny spicules. Also differs in that extremities are slightly rounded, rather than squared, and height of interarea is equal to the width rather than smaller. References: Ehlers, G. M. Cyrtina Hamiltonensis (Hall) And A New Species Of This Brachiopod Genus From New York. Contributions From The Museum Of Paleontology The University Of Michigan Vol. XVIII, No. 12, pp. 197-204 (
  8. Mediospirifer

    Patriaspirifer duodenaris (Hall 1843)

    Found as surface float on the scree pile at the Kashong exposure. Originally assigned to Delthyris, reassigned to Spirifer, Acrospirifer, and Patriaspirifer. Alternate spellings: P. duodenaris, P. duodenaria, P. duodenarius. Does not appear in Fossilworks or Wilson’s “Field Guide to the Devonian Fossils of New York”. Classification information from Fossilworks entry for Patriaspirifer genus. Reference: Linsley, D. M. Devonian Paleontology of New York. (1994) Paleontological Research Institution Special Publication 21. Hall, J. Palaeontology of New York v. 4. (1
  9. Found as surface float at the bottom of the Windom exposure. Reference: Wilson, K. A. “Field Guide to the Devonian Fossils of New York” (2014). Paleontological Research Institution Special Publication No. 44.
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