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Found 124 results

  1. Echinocaris partial

    From the album Fossildude's Middle Devonian Hamilton Group Fossils

    Large partial specimen of Echinocaris punctata. Middle Devonian, Moscow Formation, Hamilton Group. Deep Springs Road, Lebanon, NY. Found on 7/16/2018

    © 2018 T.Jones

  2. Middle Devonian phyllocarid

    From the album Fossildude's Middle Devonian Hamilton Group Fossils

    Echinocaris punctata, phyllocarid Middle Devonian, Moscow Formation, Hamilton Group. Deep Springs Road, Lebanon, NY.

    © © 2018 T. Jones

  3. The missus and I spent a good part of the day at our spot in the middle Devonian. I chopped out several large slabs while Deb split some of the smaller chunks and managed some overburden duty. The split in the wall may seem promising, but there are a lot of interlocking pieces that have to be removed in sequence, something like taking apart a jigsaw puzzle, but needing to locate the key stones first.
  4. July 5th Western NY Hunt

    Hello fossil friends, Once again, I was in western New York for my annual 4th of July family get together. I was able to get out for a short hunt on July 5th, thanks to my wife and my cousin and her kids. I got up at 5:45 am, got on the road by 6:00 am, and traveled the hour to my usual spot of choice. I arrived to the site around 7:00 am. I have been coming here for many years, and I don't think I've ever not found something interesting there. I only hunted from 7:10 am til 11:20 am. I took a break to meet up with my cousin and her kids for a guided fossil hunt. Can't really hunt when being called hither and yon to check out the latest find. All in all, though, I didn't do too bad, for the short time I put in. First, few shots of the creek: I noticed some recent digging in this spot - I knew my friend JeffreyP had been here within the past few days. Unfortunately, I was not able to meet up with him this year at this site. I hoped he had left me some things to find! This is my total haul: Some brachiopods, some partial trilobites, a few gastropods, and some complete/mostly complete trilobites. Close ups to follow ...
  5. Pseudodechenella lucasensis

    Here is a prep series of a tiny Pseudodechenella lucasensis from the Mid-Devonian Silica Shale that I found in Paulding, Ohio, yesterday. Not complete, but not a common find, so I am very happy with what I got. I'm probably going to restore this by sculpting the genal spines, etc. 1. Farm Fresh 2. Roughly exposed with pin vice. 3. More cleaning with pin vice. 4. Final product after air abrasion with dolomite. 5. This is a tiny one...
  6. Brevicoceras casteri, with Hederella filiformis

    From the album Fossildude's Middle Devonian Hamilton Group Fossils

    Brevicoceras casteri, with an example of Hederella filiformis. According to their 2008 paper, "Morphologies and Affinities of Hederelloid "Bryozoans" ", Paul D. Taylor and Mark A. Wilson "... interpret hederelloids as colonial, phoronid-like invertebrates, with retractable lophophores." Thanks to Scott (piranha) for the paper listed above. Middle Devonian, Moscow Formation, Hamilton Group. Deep Springs Road, Lebanon, NY. Generously gifted to my by Darktooth (Dave)

    © © 2018 T. Jones

  7. Hello all. This is a cephalopod that was found by Darktooth Dave on our last outing at Deep Springs Road. (Middle Devonian, Moscow Formation, Hamilton Group, Lebanon, NY. ) He kindly gifted me the slab this was in. While trying to break down the slab, as it was quite huge, (2ft by 2ft, by 3" thick) the darn thing popped out. No other pieces to remove, just the one. This is the first slightly coiled cephalopod of this type that I've seen from there, so I'm struggling with an ID. Not only that, but it has an encrusting example of Hederella filiformis on it. Ultra cool specimen! Thanks again, @Darktooth! I'm guessing this is either a Gomphoceras, or a Cyrtoceras? Anyone have any other thoughts, on genus/species? Thanks for any help, and for looking.
  8. Devonian Brachiopod

    Here is a large brachiopod I found recently at Paulding, OH. Distinguishing Megastrophia from Stropheodonta titan can be difficult, but I think this one is S. titan due to its low profile. The side shown here is largely exposed, but the other side was covered in matrix. Unfortunately, this field photo is the only "before" photo I took. I decided to leave this one on a pedestal of matrix. The matrix was really sticky. The bulk would pop off with the scribe, but a thin layer clinged to the shell. So rather than scratch up the shell with a pin vice or take hours blasting it, I prepped this one chemically with KOH flakes. About 80% of the "prep" was done chemically. The Silica Shale is rich in organics, and the KOH turns the shale into mud. I made several applications on the thick areas of matrix. Final procedure included reversal of the base by a quick dip in 5% glacial acetic acid and then a good soak in water. Here's the result.
  9. Paulding, Ohio (April 2018)

    Another great hunt in Paulding, OH. Weather was windy, rainy, and cold, but neither the fossils nor the avid fossil hunter seemed to mind. Here are some of the finds. I have also begun a working species list for the site in the Ohio fossil sites subforum linked here: Paulding Species List
  10. Species List Paulding Fossil Gardens

    I'm putting together a species list of fossils I've found at the Paulding Community Fossil Gardens in Ohio, and thought others may be interested. This is what I have so far. Phylum Cnidaria Class Anthozoa Order Rugosa *Bethanyphyllum robustum *Cystiphylloides americanum *Heterophrentis simplex *Hexagonaria sp. *Stereolasma bethae Order Tabulata *Aulopora microbuccinata *Favosites sp. *Trachypora sp. (T. silicaensis) Phylum Ectoprocta *Fenestella sp. *Hederella spp. Phylum Phoronida *Reptaria stolonifera Phylum Brachiopoda Class Craniata *Petrocrania hamiltoniae *Philhedra crenistriata Class Strophomenata Order Productida *Devonochonetes coronatus Order Strophomenida *Megastrophia concava *Pholidostrophia sp. *Protoleptostrophia perplana *Stropheodonta demissa *Stropheodonta titan *Stropheodonta spp. Class Rhynchonellata Order Atrypida *Atrypa reticularis *Pseudoatrypa devoniana Order Orthida *Schizophoria ferronensis Order Rhynchonellida *Cupularostrum prolificum Order Spiriferida *Cyrtina hamiltonensis *Mucrospirifer mucronatus *Mucrospirifer prolificus *Orthospirifer cooperi Order Athyridida *Athyris vittata Order Terebratulida *Cranaena romingeri Phylum Mollusca Class Tentaculita Order Tentaculitida *Tentaculites sp. Order Microconchida *cf. Palaeoconchus sp. Class Gastropoda *cf. Murchisonia sp. *Platyceras bucculentum *Spiniplatyceras dumosum rarispina Class Bivalvia * Pytchopteria flabellum Class Cephalopoda Subclass Nautiloidea *Gen. et. sp. indet. Phylum Arthropoda Subphylum Crustacea Class Ostracoda *ostracods (not yet identified to species) Subphylum Trilobitomorpha Class Trilobita *Eldredgeops rana crassituberculata Phylum Echinodermata Class Crinoidea *Gen. et. sp. indet. (Columnals) Phylum Chordata Subphylum Vertebrata Class Placodermi *Protitanichthys rockportensis
  11. UPDATE: This could be Murchisonia sp. which has been recorded from the underlying Dundee Limestone and deposited in the Ohio State University Museum of Biological Diversity. Hello, I found a rare conispiral gastropod steinkern in the middle Devonian (Givetian) Silica Shale of Paulding, Ohio, last week. It's the first strongly conispiral gastropod I've ever found in the Middle Devonian (let-alone the Silica Shale). I looked through the FUMMP online database as well as the "Strata and Megafossils of the Middle Devonian Silica Formation" published by FUMMP and couldn't find any taxa that looked like this. It has the general shape of Paleozygopleura known from the Hamilton Group of New York. Is anyone aware of a snail with this general morphology that has been reported from the Silica Shale? Scale in mm.
  12. Are these crinoid arms?

    Hi. I've spent the winter reviewing my finds from 2017. Here are two images. Initially I thought the radiating arms were those of a brachiopod, but I'm now having my doubts. Could they be crinoid arms? (The specimen in the top image is on the upper left corner.) I failed to include a measurement scale, but the top specimen would be covered by a penny, and the bottom by a nickel. They're tiny. Thoughts? (Paulding, Ohio; Middle Devonian; Silica Shale)
  13. Trilobit, Silica Shale

    This might be a job for @piranha This trilobit looks a little different to me than the typical Eldredgeops. Maybe Dechenella lucasensis? I didn't realize how poor the photo quality was until I cropped it. I can take more photos under the scope if necessary. Silica Shale, middle Devonian (Givetian), Paulding, Ohio. Scale in cm/mm. This one seemed different as well.
  14. Nautiloid camera?

    Is this what I think it is? A camera steinkern of an orthoconic nautiloid? This is from the middle-Devonian Silica Shale of Paulding, Ohio (although because it is quarry spoil, there is a possibility it could be the underlying Dundee Limestone). I don't think I've ever found an orthocone in the Silica Shale, let alone one this large. I hope this is not something that has been intentionally or unintentionally salted in from another site... That really burns me up.
  15. Great day in Paulding, Ohio

    First trip of the year today to the "Fossil Gardens" at Paulding, Ohio. This is quarry spoil of mid-Devonian age, Silica Formation. There was not a cloud in the sky, and temps were relatively warm at 43 deg. F. I was the only one there for most of the day, and it was extremely peaceful. What a great day. Here are pics of some of the finds. These are "farm fresh" and haven't even been washed yet, but I did take time to polish some horn corals and get some acetate peels (couldn't wait). A large Cystiphylloides rugose coral.
  16. IMG_0758.JPG

    It sometimes pays to look over favosite corals , I found this scolecodont jaw attached to the bottom of a large one , it's roughly 1mm in size, middle Devonian,Hungry Hollow mb, Arkona,Ontario. I donated it to the Arkona Lions Museum And Information Centre In Arkona, Ontario
  17. IMG_1033.JPG

    From the album Hungry Hollow Fossil Pictures

    Hyolithes aclis (Hall) Size 12.8 mm Length X 3.08 mm Width Mid Devonian Arkona formation in the South Pit at Hungry Hollow . Arkona,Ontario I collected this on a CCFMS club sanctioned field trip last year .
  18. IMG_1066.JPG

    From the album Hungry Hollow Fossil Pictures

    I found this jaw with several teeth on it, on a hash plate with an Icriodus michiganus n sp conodont plus an ostracod, there both less than 1mm in size, it's from the Arkona formation,Hungry Hollow, South Pit, its mid Devonian. I collected it last year on a CCFMS club sanctioned field trip .
  19. From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Gerastos granulosus Trilobite SITE LOCATION: Morocco, probably Djebel Issoumour area , Atlas Mts. TIME PERIOD: Middle Devonian (395 million years ago) Proetida is an order of trilobite that lived from the Ordovician to the Permian. It was the last order of trilobite to go extinct, finally dying out in the Permian extinction. These typically small trilobites resemble those of the order Ptychopariida, from which the new order Proetida was only recently separated in 1975 by Fortey and Owens. Like the order Phacopida, the proetids have exoskeletons that sometime have pits or small tubercles, especially on the glabella (middle portion of the head). Because of their resemblance to the Ptychopariida in some features, the proetids are included in the subclass Librostoma. Unlike the trilobites of the Phacopid suborder Phacopina, whose eyes are schizochroal, the proetids have the more common holochroal eyes. These eyes are characterized by close packing of biconvex lenses beneath a single corneal layer that covers all of the lenses. Each lens is generally hexagonal in outline and in direct contact with the others. They range in number from one to more than 15,000 per eye. Eyes are usually large, and because the individual lenses are hard to make out, they look smooth and sometimes bead-like. The thorax of proetids was made up of anywhere between 8–22 segments, but most commonly 10. Many also extend the backcorners of the headshield into so-called genal spines. These two features can aid in distinguishing proetids from some Phacopid trilobites in the suborder Phacopina, to which they can be very similar. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Arthropoda Class: †Trilobita Order: †Proetida Family: †Proetidae Genus: †Gerastos Species: †granulosus
  20. From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Gerastos granulosus Trilobite SITE LOCATION: Morocco, probably Djebel Issoumour area , Atlas Mts. TIME PERIOD: Middle Devonian (395 million years ago) Proetida is an order of trilobite that lived from the Ordovician to the Permian. It was the last order of trilobite to go extinct, finally dying out in the Permian extinction. These typically small trilobites resemble those of the order Ptychopariida, from which the new order Proetida was only recently separated in 1975 by Fortey and Owens. Like the order Phacopida, the proetids have exoskeletons that sometime have pits or small tubercles, especially on the glabella (middle portion of the head). Because of their resemblance to the Ptychopariida in some features, the proetids are included in the subclass Librostoma. Unlike the trilobites of the Phacopid suborder Phacopina, whose eyes are schizochroal, the proetids have the more common holochroal eyes. These eyes are characterized by close packing of biconvex lenses beneath a single corneal layer that covers all of the lenses. Each lens is generally hexagonal in outline and in direct contact with the others. They range in number from one to more than 15,000 per eye. Eyes are usually large, and because the individual lenses are hard to make out, they look smooth and sometimes bead-like. The thorax of proetids was made up of anywhere between 8–22 segments, but most commonly 10. Many also extend the backcorners of the headshield into so-called genal spines. These two features can aid in distinguishing proetids from some Phacopid trilobites in the suborder Phacopina, to which they can be very similar. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Arthropoda Class: †Trilobita Order: †Proetida Family: †Proetidae Genus: †Gerastos Species: †granulosus
  21. From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Gerastos granulosus Trilobite SITE LOCATION: Morocco, probably Djebel Issoumour area , Atlas Mts. TIME PERIOD: Middle Devonian (395 million years ago) Proetida is an order of trilobite that lived from the Ordovician to the Permian. It was the last order of trilobite to go extinct, finally dying out in the Permian extinction. These typically small trilobites resemble those of the order Ptychopariida, from which the new order Proetida was only recently separated in 1975 by Fortey and Owens. Like the order Phacopida, the proetids have exoskeletons that sometime have pits or small tubercles, especially on the glabella (middle portion of the head). Because of their resemblance to the Ptychopariida in some features, the proetids are included in the subclass Librostoma. Unlike the trilobites of the Phacopid suborder Phacopina, whose eyes are schizochroal, the proetids have the more common holochroal eyes. These eyes are characterized by close packing of biconvex lenses beneath a single corneal layer that covers all of the lenses. Each lens is generally hexagonal in outline and in direct contact with the others. They range in number from one to more than 15,000 per eye. Eyes are usually large, and because the individual lenses are hard to make out, they look smooth and sometimes bead-like. The thorax of proetids was made up of anywhere between 8–22 segments, but most commonly 10. Many also extend the backcorners of the headshield into so-called genal spines. These two features can aid in distinguishing proetids from some Phacopid trilobites in the suborder Phacopina, to which they can be very similar. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Arthropoda Class: †Trilobita Order: †Proetida Family: †Proetidae Genus: †Gerastos Species: †granulosus
  22. Phacops Trilobite Fossil, Morocco a.jpg

    From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Phacops Trilobite Fossil Morocco Middle Devonian 393-383 million years ago Phacops is a genus of trilobites in the order Phacopida, family Phacopidae, that lived in Europe, northwestern Africa, North and South America and China from the Early until the very end of the Devonian, with a broader time range described from the Late Ordovician. It was a rounded animal, with a globose head and large eyes, and probably fed on detritus. Phacops is often found rolled up, a biological defense mechanism that is widespread among smaller trilobites but further perfected in this genus. Like in all sighted Phacopina, the eyes of Phacops are compounded of very large, separately set lenses without a common cornea (so called schizochroal eyes), and like almost all other Phacopina, the articulate mid-length part of the body (or thorax) in Phacops has 11 segments. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Arthropoda Class: †Trilobita Order: †Phacopida Family: †Phacopidae Genus: †Phacops
  23. Phacops Trilobite Fossil, Morocco a.jpg

    From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Phacops Trilobite Fossil Morocco Middle Devonian 393-383 million years ago Phacops is a genus of trilobites in the order Phacopida, family Phacopidae, that lived in Europe, northwestern Africa, North and South America and China from the Early until the very end of the Devonian, with a broader time range described from the Late Ordovician. It was a rounded animal, with a globose head and large eyes, and probably fed on detritus. Phacops is often found rolled up, a biological defense mechanism that is widespread among smaller trilobites but further perfected in this genus. Like in all sighted Phacopina, the eyes of Phacops are compounded of very large, separately set lenses without a common cornea (so called schizochroal eyes), and like almost all other Phacopina, the articulate mid-length part of the body (or thorax) in Phacops has 11 segments. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Arthropoda Class: †Trilobita Order: †Phacopida Family: †Phacopidae Genus: †Phacops
  24. From the album Fossildude's Middle Devonian Hamilton Group Fossils

    Phyllocarid Rhinocaris columbina . Single valve. Middle Devonian Windom Shale. Moscow Formation, Hamilton Group. Deep Springs Road Quarry, Lebanon, NY. Found on 11/30/2017, on a trip with Jeffrey P.

    © © 2017 Tim Jones

  25. Greenops sp.

    From the album Fossildude's Middle Devonian Hamilton Group Fossils

    Greenops sp. trilobite partial. More prep may reveal more if the cephalon is there. Middle Devonian Windom Shale. Moscow Formation, Hamilton Group. Deep Springs Road Quarry, Lebanon, NY. Found on 11/30/2017, in the presence of JeffreyP.

    © 2017 Tim Jones

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