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Found 201 results

  1. Geodized Rugose Coral Mold

    From the album Delaware Fossils

    Rugose Coral Paleozoic Delaware River, New Castle, Delaware
  2. Crinoid Stems

    From the album Delaware Fossils

    Crinoid Stem Sections Largest is about 2 mm across. Delaware River, New Castle, Delaware
  3. Rugose Coral- top view

    From the album Delaware Fossils

    Rugose Coral Paleozoic Bowers Beach, Kent County, Delaware
  4. Coral

    From the album Delaware Fossils

    Possibly Syringopora Paleozoic Cape Henlopen, Lewes, Delaware
  5. Rugose Coral

    From the album Delaware Fossils

    Rugose Coral Paleozoic Lewes, Delaware
  6. Unidentified

    From the album Delaware Fossils

    Found on the beach in New Castle, Delaware. Known Paleozoic fossil area. Identity unknown.
  7. Coral

    From the album Delaware Fossils

    Rugose Coral Paleozoic Bowers Beach, Kent County, Delaware
  8. Honeycomb Coral

    From the album Delaware Fossils

    Tabulate coral Paleozoic Bowers Beach, Kent County, Delaware
  9. Rugose Coral

    From the album Delaware Fossils

    Rugose "Horn" Coral Paleozoic Bowers Beach, Kent County, Delaware
  10. Shore Treasures

    Several years ago, I found a brachiopod and some rugose coral embedded in a couple pebbles while beach combing at Cape Henlopen State Park. I found another few wandering inland at the park. A few years later, I found one at Bowers Beach. This summer I've made it a project to see how much I can find and how far north it goes. My guess is all the way up the river, but I'll stick to DE for now. This week's stop was Battery Park in New Castle. Sure enough, among the chunks of industrial slag and other miscellaneous rubble were several distinct corals. Also found at bowers beach were two pieces of petrified wood. The marine fossils are all from the Paleozoic, but which era I haven't narrowed down yet. The DE Geological Survey doesn't seem to have any published documentation on it. The wood is pleistocene. It was found on Bowers Beach and most likely washed down from a known area of southern New Castle County/Northern Kent County. Next stop: an off-the-beaten-path access point for the Delaware River in Claymont, about as far north as I can get and still be in Delaware!
  11. Fossils on a Pedestal

    There is a small road cut exposure I like to frequent in the Plattsburg fm. where the Hickory Creek shale is excavated at a relatively shallow angle. The whole formation it extremely fossiliferous, but specimens with great preservation require diligent and persistent searching. But, to the subject of this post, an interesting means of finding those great fossils is in timing a good rain with a day or two of drying and wind erosion. The shale is very loose and it seems that what happens is fossils (and of course 'just rocks') of certain weights and sizes hold their ground while the shale erodes away underneath them. I've affectionately, though probably not originally, coined them as being pedestaled. Here are a few recent examples: Orodus(?), Cladodont fragment, and Horn Coral
  12. ancient urchin

    Yes,L.& E. http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/65304-archaeocidaris-teeth-and-other-bits-uk/#comment-683845 http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/41735-another-quiz/#comment-455460
  13. I've recently started having an interest in Paleozoic fossils simply because I've never actually found any. I live in southern California and recently went near the area of Corona to check out some of the paleozoic rocks. Unfortunately all seemed to be highly meta-morphed with hardly any trace of fossils, if any. So my question is, how do I go about finding paleozoic material in southern California? Are the metamorphed rocks hopeless? Thanks in advance
  14. KY,USA: carbonate deposits,Ft Payne

    Might be useful NB:from 2008 ->Contains remarks on personal safety/requirements(boat,e.g.) <- outtake:
  15. cambrian geodynamics

    first,some colourful images:
  16. Its not often that I find something unrecognizable from the Cincinnatian. This was found last month in the southern extension of the arch that outcrops around Nashville. Any ideas?
  17. If anybody has read any Shubin,Clack,Coates,etc:this is indispensable,IMHO dioja37592.pdf wonderful coloured diagrams in this one,this is one of them
  18. inc.sedis,continued

    large download,about 24 Mb
  19. Scale Tree

    Kathleen B. Pigg of the University of Arizona notes that this "stem subsurface pattern that is sometimes called 'rabbit tracks'. The double track you see is probably a result of a pair of air channels that accompany the leaf trace through the cortex. The vertical ribs are produced by an increase of bark through secondary tissue production." The pair of sepicemns in the first image are the positive and negative impressions of the same piece. The second image is a detail from the same specimen.
  20. Seed?

    From the album Carbondale, PA

    I found a whole plate of these, but somehow only the one example made it home. 13mm long Carbondale, PA Lewellyn Formation Pennsylvanian period 299-323 myo
  21. Bark

    From the album Carbondale, PA

    Carbondale, PA Lewellyn Formation Pennsylvanian period 299-323 myo
  22. Fern

    From the album Carbondale, PA

    Carbondale, PA Lewellyn Formation Pennsylvanian period 299-323 myo
  23. Fern

    From the album Carbondale, PA

    Carbondale, PA Lewellyn Formation Pennsylvanian period 299-323 myo
  24. Fern

    From the album Carbondale, PA

    Carbondale, PA Lewellyn Formation Pennsylvanian period 299-323 myo
  25. Leaf Impression

    From the album Carbondale, PA

    Carbondale, PA Lewellyn Formation Pennsylvanian period 299-323 myo
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