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Found 6 results

  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. Tidgy's Dad

    ADAM'S SILURIAN

    Hoooooooooooorrrrrrrrrrrraaaaaaayyyyyyyyyyy!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! Here we are at last, into Adam's Silurian. Thanks for looking. First up is the Lower Silurian or Llandovery and I begin with a problem. I posted this one incorrectly in Adam's Ordovician as it had got it's label muddled up with an Ordovician Favosites I had that has vanished in the move here, but is being replaced by kind forum member @Herb Anyway, this, I remember now I've found the correct label, is from the greenish Browgill Formation, part of the Stockdale Group from a cutting near Skelg
  3. Bringing Fossils to Life

    Striacoceras attack reconstruction

    Here is a reconstruction of the orthocerid Striacoceras typum, eating one of the last surviving Eldredgeops rana trilobites. Two Botryocrinus crinoids wave in the current, and a colony of Pleurodictyum feeds on planctonic organisms.
  4. Tales From the Shale

    Orthocone Rarity

    How rare are phragmocones from cephlapods? Are they something you need to get into a quarry to find, or can you recover them out of roadcuts? This is for the Midwest, like Illinois, Wisconsin etc.
  5. Bringing Fossils to Life

    A tiny orthoconic cephalopod from New York

    Hi everyone! I just got back from a trip to Penn Dixie Fossil Park near Buffalo, New York, and found some pyritized cephalopod fossils. Penn Dixie has rocks form the Givetian of the Devonian from the Hamilton Group. A young ammonoid is easily identified as Tornoceras uniangulare, but the other orthoconic fossils are harder to ID. I am pretty sure the small but more complete one is a Bactrites, because the siphuncle appears to be almost ventral, the distance between the septa, and the slightly slanted suture (after looking at Ludwigia's). The preserved shell is very smooth and couldn't be from
  6. Hello! First time posting here, my in-laws run an estate auction business in Idaho and they recently came upon this fossil. We're trying to figure out if it's real or fake. We were told it's from Morocco. It's about 70cm by 50 cm, somewhere around 25kg. Let me know if there's a better image to take. Any help is much appreciated! Jeff
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