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Categories

  • Annelids
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    • Corals
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    • Other Chordates
  • *Pseudofossils ( Inorganic objects , markings, or impressions that resemble fossils.)

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  1. doushantuo

    not burning down the house

    large file Might be gone soon http://rstb.royalsocietypublishing.org/content/royptb/250/763/79.full.pdf
  2. doushantuo

    Carboniferous coral ecology

    This one is from palcubed,2009,and ONLY contains B&W pix I like it wilsonrugoscoralecologyencrustpal3.pdf
  3. Rockwood

    Mottled

    Found this in beach gravel while on lunch break.
  4. doushantuo

    Galena/Platteville

    Willmann et al: https://archive.org/details/plattevillegalen502will About 4 Mb
  5. WyomingRocks!

    Unknown Paleozoic shark teeth

    Hello, forgive me for posting these on your thread but I have a few paleo teeth and would like some info if possible. I found these in Oklahoma. A couple of Petalodus here and I was wondering if these are average in size, quality, etc. I was fortunate in that the big one I found all of the pieces of it except for some minute parts. I think the small one is a Agassizodus? The other I don't know, maybe a Deltodus? Thanks!
  6. Last night, a friend informed me of the passing of Don Smarjesse and asked me to post this obituary: Don Smarjesse of Novi, Michigan died early this April after a long passage through Alzheimer's disease. Don operated Earth Enterprises for around two decades selling fossils primarily from Devonian quarries in Sylvania, Ohio and Milan, Michigan, along with mineral specimens from the latter locality. At M.A.P.S. and the Denver and Tucson shows, Don did a brisk business offering trilobites, crinoids and brachiopods along with beautiful sulphur and celestite crystals, all of which he persona
  7. I saw this book at a Barnes & Noble yesterday: http://www.amazon.com/Trilobite-Book-Visual-Journey/dp/022612441X/ref=sr_1_1?s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1403737304&sr=1-1&keywords=trilobites
  8. I just got finished working on this PDF file. It's a PDF of "The Paleozoic Fishes of North America" by John Strong Newberry from 1889. It is in two parts; text and plates. There are some versions on the Internet but none are really in complete or presentable form. One "good" version is missing a lot of the picture plates because the compilers chose to export as one small page size and so picture plates are chopped in half or totally missing. Another web version is just raw scans of the pages with no color filtering meaning the pages are all dark orange and low contrast. My version co
  9. a book review of: "Richardson's Guide to the Fossil Fauna of Mazon Creek" by Charles W. Shabica and Andrew A. Hay (editors). 1997. Northeastern Illinois University. 308 pages. Original suggested retail price: $70? One tributary of the Illinois River has become an important landmark in the world of paleontology. Fossils are found along and within many waterways but they are almost always isolated shells, teeth, and bones and even these more durable elements are often worn down to unrecognizability. The miracle of this tributary, Mazon Creek, is that the remains became encased with
  10. a book review of: Evolution of the Insects by David Grimaldi and Michael S. Engel. Cambridge University Press. 2005. 755 pages. Hardcover retail $120 USD. When I was in the sixth grade in the 1970's, each of us had to build an insect collection for science class. We learned about biological classification before we started because each collection had to have at least nine different taxonomic orders represented. At the time I had an up-to-date insect identification guide to help me. What I didn't know then was that a basic reevaluation of the taxonomy of insects and all other organisms
  11. MOROPUS

    Silurian; Gotland; Sweden

    From the album: Some of my Fossil collection

    Rare and nice gastropod from the well known and famous silurian site at Gotland; Sweden. Still with his original shell!!!
  12. I have been collecting chert gravel fossils from the Bogue Chitto river near Franklinton, LA off and on for the last couple of years. These fossils come from the Citronelle Formation, which is Pliocene in age, and contains mostly unconsolidated sands and silts, as well as rounded chert river gravel which contains paleozoic fossils. The age is poorly known, as far as I am aware, and probably contains fossils of very different age. The most reputable source I have found on the subject was mentioned in an earlier post in the Louisiana section of the forum: (http://www.msgravel.com/assets/1312/Roc
  13. a book review of: "Earth Before the Dinosaurs" written by Sebastien Steyer; illustrated by Alain Beneteau; translated by Chris Spence. Indiana University Press. 182 pages. Suggested retail: $35.00 USD. In the past twenty years a number of fossil discoveries have illuminated several steps of a key transition in the history of vertebrates: when they first crawled out of water and took on the gravity of life on land. Paleontologists have been sorting through the remains of a growing diversity of Devonian-age fish-like amphibians and amphibian-like fishes across a time when biologists have gone b
  14. Wrangellian

    Some Recent Acquisitions

    Some recent acquisitions that I think are 'pretty cool' ... If you know any of my data to be incorrect, please let me know. Graptolite: Cyrtograptus murchisoni Silurian, Wenlockian ~425my Builth Wells, Wales details:
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