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Found 10 results

  1. Denis Arcand

    I found a brachiopod with lips

    Hi fellow fossil collector, can you identify this brachiopod for me? I recently found a very different brachiopod, where I usually collect my fossils in an Upper Ordovician formation (Click here to see the site). I can easily find hundreds of swerbyella, but this fossil is very different from what I usually find, its huge size, 3 times larger than any fossil i usually find, and its different shape puzzles me. It measures approximately 3cm x 2.5cm. It also has intriguing concentric protuberances composed of a primary and secondary shell on external shell surface. As you
  2. My first post was so popular that I decided to do a second. I went to the same place, and found more many rich and colorful fossils, and got enough material to write to you about it. For those who missed my first post, you will find it HERE As you will see in this article, I combine my two passions, collecting fossils and color photography. I love color, creating black and white photographs of fossils is good for scientific research, when you are a paleontologist and want to record the small details for science and posterity. But for people who are just starting to explore the wor
  3. Denis Arcand

    Late Ordovician, Brachiopods and Bi-valves

    From the album: Hash Plates (Late Ordovician)

    I like the natural color of this red shales and sandstones formation

    © Denis Arcand

  4. Denis Arcand

    Late Ordovician, Brachiopods

    From the album: Hash Plates (Late Ordovician)

    The camera flash is giving this stunning color the the matric and fossils.

    © Denis Arcand

  5. Denis Arcand

    Crinoide

    From the album: Fossil Art

  6. Denis Arcand

    Teeny-weeny unknown

    I found the following Teeny-weeny fossil, among this colony of brachiopods. We can see many similar fragments all having the same size. I posted pictures of some of the best fragments. Found it in Nicolet River Formation near Montreal, Quebec. For me it looks like, maybe, a fragment of conularid, but I wasn't able to find anything exactly like it on the internet. Does somebody know what this is?
  7. Denis Arcand

    Is this petrifying wood?

    Hundred workers, most of whom were Irish, began excavating the Chambly canal basin using picks and shovels, working 12 hours a day. Despite the cholera epidemic that broke out in 1832, some 600 workers managed to dig two thirds of the canal’s 19.31 kilometers. Now, enough about history, let talk about fossil, the Chambly canal was dig in the Lorraine Group part of the Nicolet River Formation. To the pleasure of the fossil hunter, the canal is empty dry for the winter season, making the bottom of the canal available for inspection. https://www.pc.gc.ca/en/lhn-nhs/qc/chambly
  8. M.Youssef

    Fezouata formation fossils

    Hi Can you help ID these ordovician fossils ? From Fezouata formation , Morocco. Thanks Malek
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