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Categories

  • Annelids
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  • Brachiopods
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    • Bivalves
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    • Gastropods
    • Other Molluscs
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  • *Pseudofossils ( Inorganic objects , markings, or impressions that resemble fossils.)

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  1. Tidgy's Dad

    Adam's Early / Lower Devonian

    The Devonian period is known as "The Age of Fish", but could also be known as "The Age of Brachiopods." In the Early / Lower Devonian, brachiopods reached the height of their diversity towards its end in the Emsian. We see the ancestral groups occurring, lingulids, craniids, orthids, protorthids, pentamerids, rhynchonellids and strophomenids, as well as the later successful groups we have seen before such as atrypids, athyrids and orthotetids, plus the rise of spiriferids, spiriferinids and productids and the beginning of the terebratulids. By the end of the Devonian , several of these g
  2. expatspain

    Possible gastropod

    First pic shows the modern day terrain of what 6-8 million years ago was the coastline of SE Iberia. Walking here today my Wife found what appears to be a gastropod or snail. But could easily be a nice rock.
  3. pachy-pleuro-whatnot-odon

    Preservation of colour in fossil shells

    Hi all, Some time ago I found this shell in (what I believe to be) the French Upper Muschelkalk (Triassic). Now I'm not into shells myself, but to judge from the remains of operculum on the underside of it, the specimen concerns an oyster. Most strikingly, however, the shell has a pattern of darker-coloured lines that do not correspond to any three-dimensional/elevational differences on the shell surface - which is, in fact, entirely flat. I haven't seen this on a fossil shell before. Now when doing a Google search for my response on whether it would be possible for cru
  4. Hi there, I would like any help on identifying this potential fossil I found. It was found in West Midlands of England, UK. I don't live near the ocean however this was found amongst a pathway covered in pre-destructed rocks so it may explain the displacement. As you can see, it appears quite mollusc-like and it has tiny bristles on the right hand side, almost saw-toothed at the edge. It also can be seen with a bottom layer with appears on the left hand side of the rock. It is striped and has red speckles at the edge. Any help would be greatly appreciated as I'm quite inexperience
  5. paleo.wales

    Jurassic Bivalve ID

    Anyone able to help me classify this bivalve. I interpret it as some sort of Infaunal bivalve but could be totally wrong. The specimen was collected at Rhoose point on the Jurassic Heritage Coast Vale of Glamorgan, South Wales from the Blue Lias formation.
  6. Hi guys! Haven't made any posts in a while but as I was going through some finds from Penn Dixie recently I have come across a few more fossils I would like to ID. The first few are what I believe to be Pelycopods but I have no further info on them. 1. Part and Counterpart 2. Part and Counterpart, found in the same piece of shale very close to number 1 3. Smaller one among some horn corals 4. A larger one, this one is thicker than the rest and is very different in texture. I have a few more pictures but I don't have space so I will inc
  7. Dimitris

    Mollusc? Found on a river outcrop

    Hello everyone! Today, on my way back from Jurassic hunting, I stopped on a small river I had seen the other time. The location is this 43.297077, 23.397995 Picture shown on google is either irrelevant to exact location or something I have not seen. Anyway, the location as per Rockd is Early Cretaceous. I cannot find a geological map for the exact location. The closest known to me is Maastrichtian, 30km SW. In the area around, there are confirmed Eocene formations as well. The site is characterised by dark shales, which are very loose and easy to split ev
  8. Not much of a story, but I thought I'd record it anyway - this is the place that really got me started - in these rocks I found a bone, and a contact at the Canterbury Museum identified it as a whale rib - at least 12mya. From there I was hooked and that was 10 years ago. We dont come out here much, last time tinbum broke the powersteering on my 4wd doing doughnuts on the beach when he was 10 LOL. This is Pegasus bay, and Amberley rocks is the North end, the other is in Christchurch. Anyway - into the shell layers.. Closeup of
  9. Kolya

    Gastropoda?

    Hello! Is it some some species of Gastropoda? Scale in mm. Western Ukraine. Neogene, Miocene
  10. Utera

    Oyster?

    I am having so much trouble finding out what these are. I confident that they are some type of prehistoric oyster but I have yet to find out. Is there anyway some of you guys can help me? IMG_3374.HEIC
  11. doushantuo

    Cretaceous nacre

    Here Stolarski J (2018) From pristine aragonite to blocky calcite: Exceptional preservation and diagenesis of cephalopod nacre in porous Cretaceous limestones. PLoS ONE 13(12): e0208598. https:// doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0208598
  12. Quriosity

    Typhis sp.

    Nice Typhis showing some intricate shell details.
  13. Hey! I was looking for native artifacts in a neighbourhood creek when I came across what I thought was a somewhat large cephalopod fossil. The creek is in Louisville Kentucky, leading to Floyd’s Fork. From the USGS Mapview, it looks like it’s Ordovician of the Drake’s formation. Either Bardstown member or Saluda Dolomite member. Upon further examination, I saw that the ridges on the sides were angled very steeply. It was very covered by matrix, so I decided to get to work on it with a dremel tool. After getting a significant amount of material off the fossil, I found that the ri
  14. Hello everyone, I hope you are all well! does anyone recognise this? Is it something oldish or is it a relatively new species? It was found in a stream in Surrey in England (Great Britain) near the Wealdon Clay areas. The second image is 6 pictures but normal exposure (bar The ultraviolet one) on the left and then with an x-ray filter on the right of the black dots down the middle. The first image is both sides , except for I cut and paste the picture on ; it’s not two separate ones. and excuse the metric system ruler! Kind regards
  15. Desert_survivor

    Gastropod Rescue

    Here is a nice little gastropod cluster on the matrix that was rescued from a construction site along Reynard Way in San Diego. I think they are in the family Naticidae and are possibly Polinices galianor. Anyone have any thoughts? I'd love to nail it down more specifically if possible. Naticidae "Reynard Way" ~3-1.5Mya Pliocene to Early Pleistocene San Diego Formation San Diego County, CA Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Mollusca Class: Gastropoda -- Subclass: Caenogastropoda Order: Littorinimorpha Family: Naticidae
  16. palaeopix

    nemodon 4.jpg

    From the album: Cretaceous Vancouver Island

    Nemodon vancouverensis Haslam Formation (Upper Santonian - Lower Campanian) Saanich Peninsula, Vancouver Island, British Columbia
  17. palaeopix

    Pinna.jpg

    From the album: Cretaceous Vancouver Island

    Pinna sp. Haslam Formation (Upper Santonian - Lower Campanian) Saanich Peninsula, Vancouver Island, British Columbia
  18. palaeopix

    Pinna.jpg

    From the album: Cretaceous Vancouver Island

    Unidentified Clam Haslam Formation (Upper Santonian - Lower Campanian) Saanich Peninsula, Vancouver Island, British Columbia
  19. palaeopix

    Sphenoceramus.jpg

    From the album: Cretaceous Vancouver Island

    Sphenoceramus naumanni Haslam Formation (Upper Santonian - Lower Campanian) Saanich Peninsula, Vancouver Island, British Columbia
  20. palaeopix

    clam 2.jpg

    From the album: Cretaceous Vancouver Island

    Unidentified clam Haslam Formation (Upper Santonian - Lower Campanian) Saanich Peninsula, Vancouver Island, British Columbia
  21. palaeopix

    clam 1.jpg

    From the album: Cretaceous Vancouver Island

    Unidentified Clam Haslam Formation (Upper Santonian - Lower Campanian) Saanich Peninsula, Vancouver Island, British Columbia
  22. I found eight of these huge Cucullaea gigantea fossils yesterday! Anyone fancy a trade? I'm interested in vertebrate material, or really anything that is capable of swimming, flying, or crawling. Matt
  23. If I can get a scientific name for this specimen it would be greatly appreciated.
  24. matgerke

    Strange paleocene mollusc

    What is this strange mollusc? I found it in a creek in the Acquia Formation in Maryland, just outside of DC. In case the photos don't make it clear, this appears to be cylindrical, with a flat base, opening up to a flower-like, open crown. Any thoughts on what it is or how to prep it? Thanks, Matt
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