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Found 14 results

  1. I’m planning my return trip to Lake Texoma and I was wondering if y’all had any suggestions for tools to bring. Preferably batter-powered (no generator) and powerful enough to excavate large ammonites from hard limestone. Explosives, battery acid, and hydrochloric acid are out of the question. I’d settle for gas-powered tools, but only as a last resort.
  2. historianmichael

    Permian Teeth ID Help

    Back in April I visited a well-known Permian site in Oklahoma in hopes to adding to a tiny collection of Permian vertebrate micro fossils I picked out of a bag of "red bed" matrix I purchased a few years ago from a site in Texas. These sites are Early Permian in age and contain tons of tiny bone fragments of amphibians and reptiles, as well as shark and fish remains. I was hoping to get some help identifying/confirming identifications for some of tiny teeth that I collected from the site. Any help would be greatly appreciated! #1- ???- 1.6cm- someone before told me xenacanthid, but
  3. historianmichael

    Bromide Trilobite ID Help

    A couple of weeks ago I made a weekend trip to Oklahoma to collect from several exposures of the Late Ordovician Bromide Formation, Mountain Lake Member. At one site I picked up this trilobite pygidium that I cannot seem to quite pinpoint with any of the trilobites I have seen in the literature from the Bromide Formation, Mountain Lake Member. It measures about 2.2cm in length. Does anyone recognize this trilobite tail? Any help would be greatly appreciated. Thank you in advance!
  4. historianmichael

    Oklahoma Pennsylvanian ID Help

    Over the last several months I have been using a freeze-thaw method to open up some phosphate nodules I collected from a Middle Pennsylvanian site I visited in Northern Oklahoma. Recently one nodule split open to expose something. It is about 2cm in size. My gut tells me disarticulated fish bones but I am not sure. Does anyone happen to know what this could be? It was a little tough to photograph so please bear with me. If any additional photos would help, I can try again. Any help would be greatly appreciated.
  5. historianmichael

    Permian Bone Bits ID Help

    Over the weekend I visited a well-known Permian site in Oklahoma in hopes to adding to a tiny collection of Permian vertebrate micro fossils I picked out of a bag of "red bed" matrix I purchased a few years ago from a site in Texas. These sites are Early Permian in age and contain tons of tiny bone fragments of amphibians and reptiles, as well as shark and fish remains. I was hoping to get some help identifying/confirming identifications for some of the more diagnostic bone bits that I collected from the site. Any help would be greatly appreciated! #1- Skull fragment of Eryops mega
  6. historianmichael

    Pennsylvanian Bivalve from Oklahoma

    Over the last several months I have been using a freeze-thaw method to open up some phosphate nodules I collected from a Middle Pennsylvanian site I visited in Northern Oklahoma. Over the weekend one nodule split open to expose this tiny bivalve. It is only about 9mm in size. I have tried in vain to identify it. Does anyone happen to know what this could be? Any help would be greatly appreciated.
  7. historianmichael

    OK Pennsylvanian Goniatite

    I found this goniatite at an exposure of the Sausbee Formation (Early Pennsylvanian; Morrowian) in Oklahoma. I have tried in vain to identify it to even a genus level. I was wondering if anyone knew what this goniatite is. The only identifying mark that I could see on the fossil was a single band on the underside, as seen in the third photo. Any help would be greatly appreciated. Thank you so much!
  8. ThePhysicist

    Lungfish tooth

    From the album: Permian

    Ornamented lungfish bone/scales are fairly common, but their teeth seem to be comparatively rare. This one is ~ 3 mm in its longest dimension. ^Mottequin et al. (2015)
  9. ThePhysicist

    cf. Dimetrodon grandis

    From the album: Permian

    Now how can this crumb of a tooth be attributed to Dimetrodon?? First, it's serrated. It could be shark? The enamel is not smooth (not very visible in this image, a little at the bottom), so no (additionally, the serration shape is different from those of Orthacanth sharks). That narrows it down to serrated Synapsids. It turns out that very few animals at this time and location had "true" serrations, not just enamel serrations, but bumps in the dentine beneath the enamel. The enamel on this piece happens to still be clear, allowing one to see the globular dentine underneath! From B
  10. ThePhysicist

    Labyrinthodont tooth structure

    From the album: Permian

    A "lucky break" in a Labyrinthodont tooth (likely Temnospondyl amphibian) still embedded in matrix reveals the intricate labyrinth of plicidentine.
  11. ThePhysicist

    Dimetrodon tooth

    From the album: Permian

    Dimetrodon sp. Wellington/Ryan Fm., Waurika, OK, USA Post-canine/posterior tooth This tooth is likely from D. limbatus, given the locality and presence of serrations: https://www.nature.com/articles/ncomms4269 The same paper also rules out other serrated Sphenacodonts by the enamel ornamentation. Its smaller size could indicate that it's from a juvenile. It differs from the comparatively abundant broken Orthacanth shark tooth cusps in the microfossil matrix (what most people are likely to confuse with): the enamel texture is not smooth, the c
  12. JarrodB

    Stigmaria

    From the album: Oklahoma Stigmaria

  13. Napoleon North

    Calamites?

    Hi This is calamites?
  14. This is my first post since I introduced myself a week or so ago. All of this (the forum as well as the fossils) are extremely new to me. So, I hope I'm doing everything alright. I've tried to read up a bit before posting. I'm honestly wanting to know if what I've stumbled on is a place as special as it seems to me. I guess, that's what matters anyhow. Nonetheless, I wanted to show you a few pictures of the types of things I find. None of these have to be looked for. They are in a creek that is sometimes full and running with water, and sometimes dry as a bone. But these are everywhere.
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