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Found 360 results

  1. Marine fossil on matrix.

    The piece itself is very light.
  2. bivalve slumb with green mud

    I have found so many of these slumbs near a green horizontal green line running all across a sandstone hill cut to extract sand. The green mud is 70cm width. They vary in sizes, but brought with me this piece. are those Inoceramus bivalve?
  3. What is this shell #6?

    Can anyone help with a more specific ID on this oyster shell?
  4. What is this shell #5?

    I don’t know anything about location
  5. What is this shell #3

    No idea in anything to do with this shell
  6. What is this shell? #2

    I’m not sure of the location sorry
  7. What is this shell?

    Found in Abbey Wood, which is a famous Miocene area.
  8. I think at least one of them are marsh creepers. I found them in Abbey Wood, a famous Eocene area.
  9. ID please of marine fosill

    I would highly appreciate your opinion about this formation . Marine , Pliocene or Pleistocene age, Greece . Could be algae , bryozoa ?
  10. Unidentified spiral fossil

    Three different people have posted what I think is a very similar if not the same fossil. In my original post I said it was Mississippian. However, I did purchase it from a dealer that described where he found it. I was not there. He was elderly at the time so there could have been confusion. I think he has passed now, so no way to know Let's assume age is unknown. Here are the other postings. https://photos.app.goo.gl/BCMTpriMfuSoaCi79
  11. Granddaughters Collection

    My granddaughters collection has really took off in the new year. We have ran out of room on the table and now expanding elsewhere in the house. With the mammoth tooth we received today It had gone up a notch. She had a huge collection of petrified wood also.
  12. I have shown several of these things to a number of micro-paleontologist, paleontologist, geologist and marine biologist and no one seems to know for sure what these specimen are. They were found in a sandstone boulder with bivalves fossils, they range in size from about 3mm to about 0.20mm. I'm told that they are most likely a new foraminifera species. Anyone have a clue???
  13. What is this a slab of? (Lulworth)

    Lulworth is a late Jurassic to Mid Cretaceous area.
  14. They were found in Lyme Regis, a Jurassic area. Could anyone try and identify them? Also, does anyone have any tips on how I could make them look better?
  15. Belemnite spikes?

    Are these Belamnite Spikes? Found at Lyme Regis. It is an early Jurassic area.
  16. ID strange micro marine colony

    I don't have a clue as to what these tiny things really are. These were found inside of a sandstone boulder that was broken apart, which was full of marine fossils. The size of the entire area seen in the first photo is about 8mm x 10mm and 0.50mm thick. I'm having a very difficult time wrapping my brains around what I'm looking at here, all of those tiny white dots appear to be embedded in some sort of resin-like material and connected by a web-like structure. That web-like structure is very similar to what you see with bryozoans, diatoms and radiolarians but I can not find anything that looks like these things. Anyone have any ideal as to what these things really are?????
  17. I found these ammonites in the Isle of Wight ~8 years ago, roughly in this condition (bit more mud). I found them on a non-fossil beach, and they are basically what got me into the whole thing. I’d love to know more about them pls! I don’t know the exact beach i found them on, but I know it was a Cretaceous area.
  18. Can I confirm my ID on this?

    I think it’s Favositid Tabulate Coral Found in Eganville Canada
  19. The first specimen is about 0.70mm long and the last one has a diameter of 1.4mm. I searched all 166 pages at marinespecies.org and came of two look-a-likes for the first specimen, they were, triloculina and quinqueloculina. The last specimen sorta looks like something named reophax subfusiformis. I can't say for sure if those are the correct species for these but it's a place to start. I've come across hundreds of these things and to date only about 3 can be identified by scientist.
  20. Cool, more worm-like fossils

    These are surrounded by rock so they don't stand out as well as the last ones I posted. These are about the same size of the last ones so I wonder if they are the same species. The small ones to the left are about 22 mm long with a diameter of 2.00mm, the large one to the right with a section missing in the middle is 40mm long with a diameter of 3.40mm. The way these things are positioned makes them look so much like actual worms. I have searched the web over and can not find anything that is close to looking like these specimen, have also contacted a number of paleontologist and none can say for sure what these thing are.
  21. Any idea of the type of this marine invertebrate ? Most probably marine worms and Pleistocenic but any sugestion welcome.
  22. Twisted Vertebrae

    I keep trying to twist this fossil around thinking it will come out a marine or cetacean (atlas or axis) vertebrae. Something like a rubik cube. Any one recognize a feature? The fossil is L 3.25 x W 1.5 inches .
  23. Help to identify

    Please can someone help identify pictured fossil. We found 2 of similar shape, with outer shape resembling a stingray, but the spine in the middle seems to be a much simpler structure then that of a stingray
  24. Marine tooth ,Central Queensland

    Nice tooth found in Richmond, Queensland of Creataceous age in marine sediments. It has been id as a sharks tooth but is missing the top section. Any more info on this tooth would be great. Cheers
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