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Found 19 results

  1. Hello everyone, I am currently looking for any PDFs that list the Palaeozoic fossils of the North Eastern United States, I am especially interested in the Devonian of New York and Pennsylvania as this is the most familiar to me. I have had the Linsley PDF for a while now and it has been very helpful but it does not go into much detail about echinoderms, corals, or non-brachiopod lophophorates like bryozoans found in NY which I would like to learn more about. Thank you for any help, Misha
  2. Bob Saunders

    Crinoid info.

    an interesting article about crinoids and downloadable. https://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0156408
  3. Dear all, The IRIS Bibliothèque Numérique en Historie des Sciences (Université Lille 1) has made available high quality PDFs of René Zeiller's 1886-1888 monograph Bassin houiller de Valenciennes: description de la flore fossile. It is a wonderful piece of work, even for those who can't read French (simply superb atlas). Link to text volume Link to platen atlas volume Many more great books can be found at this wonderful website; it may be worth your while exploring it further. Kind regards, Tim
  4. I'm trying to translate some scanned Russian papers into English. What I'm looking for is a good OCR (optical character recognition) software that will then produce a translatable pdf to be used in one of the standard online translation sites. Needs to work with a Mac and I don't mind paying if it does the job well. Any suggestions? My searches just come up with loads of companies advertising their own...
  5. Would anyone have access to Gastropods Upper Pliocene Pinecrest Beds.pdf Bivalves Upper Pliocene Pinecrest Beds.pdf I have just returned from Florida and need to begin IDing my finds. These would likely be helpful!
  6. DevonianDigger

    Looking for a few texts

    I'm trying to find : A Manual of Practical Laboratory and Field Techniques in Palaeobiology By O.R. Green And the paper "The use of plastics in the "transfer method" of preparing fossils" (can't remember the author, and can't find it listed now.) Anyone have any leads? Thanks in advance!
  7. Hi all, I have been having trouble finding a good guide to use in order to ID fossil seashells (mainly gastropods and bivalves) of the Neogene-Quaternary of Western Europe (mainly Belgium/Netherlands). So, I'm turning to you guys: does anyone of you have a nice up-to-date website/online paper that I could use in order to help me ID all of my different seashells? Preferable with clear photos/drawings of the different species. Thanks in advance! Max
  8. General Papers on Paleontology USGS Monographs (1882-1915) Fossil Identification - General Fossils Kingdom incertae sedis Kingdom Eubacteria - Stromatolites and Thrombolites Kingdom Fungi Kingdom Plantae - Plants Brown Algae and Red Algae - Phaeophyceae and Rhodophyta Green Algae - Chlorophyta and Charophyta Non-vascular Land Plants (bryophytes) Non-Seed-Bearing Vascular Plants (tracheophytes) Seed Plants (spermatophytes) General Plants and Floras Kingdom Anim
  9. I found this paper informative, it publicly available but took some searching. Hope it helps others. https://www.petit-fichier.fr/2013/01/27/kent-b-w-1999-taille-parotodus-benedenii/kent-b-w-1999-taille-parotodus-benedenii.pdf Citation (MLA because scorn all others, I probably messed it up): Kent, Brettin W. Speculations on the size and morphology of the extinct lamnoid shark, Parotodus benedeni . The Mosasaur, www.petit-fichier.fr/2013/01/27/kent-b-w-1999-taille-parotodus-benedenii/kent-b-w-1999-taille-parotodus-benedenii.pdf.
  10. I have found many interesting articles about paleontology of Australia, if the moderator is interested, you could pin this to the top and people can post links to articles they find. LINK: Beacon Hill Shale Quarry-Sydney, New South Wales, AU. (I went to the oval before this article was published and did note some shale exposure, it was largely friable and rotten. Though there where glossopteris leaves there. There are quite a few links I can post if people are interested
  11. I came across downloadable copies of " North American Index Fossils: Invertebrates By Amadeus William Grabau, Hervey Woodburn Shimer" Volumes One and Two, published on line by Google books. I know these have been mentioned before, and are expensive and hard to come by. The experts can check and let us know if these are the books mentioned in the Forum before, but any way I think that many will like these added to their computer reference library. Volume 1: http://books.google.com/books?id=iOkKAQAAIAAJ&printsec=frontcover&dq=north+american+index+fossils,+volume,+1&hl=en&am
  12. Good morning, Would someone have this article to make avaliable? Taxonomie und palaobiogeographie der Bakevelliidae. (Muster, H., 1995. Beringeria 14, 3–161.)
  13. opabinia

    WV Localities

    If anyone has any material/links on West Virginian fossils and/or localities feel free to add to this page- I am going to continue to gather up resources on the state and post on here. LINK: <> https://en.wikivoyage.org/wiki/User:Abyssal/Paleontology_in_West_Virginia - Very brief explanations for localities in Eastern WV <> http://donaldkenney.x10.mx/STATES/WV.HTM - Largest collection of localities for WV I've seen to date, however, some that are listed are just locations that have only been known to contain one fossil. (^ Links I've
  14. Quriosity

    Green River Formation PDF

    For those interested in the Green River fauna and geology, here's the link to a detailed report by the Wyoming State Geological Survey. http://www.wsgs.wyo.gov/products/wsgs-1984-b-63.pdf It has probably been posted somewhere already on the forum but I didn't find it, so at least it will be here
  15. Dear all, On the website of the Université de Lille 1, you can obtain digital copies of dissertations free of charge. The database also includes older works, including what I think is a fantastic series on Carboniferous plants, named "Houillères du bassin du Nord et du Pas-de-Calais, I. Flore fossile". Below I've added direct links to the five volumes (dissertations) in the series, each dealing with a major group of "fern-like fronds". While some of the works are a bit dated, the plates are marvellous and the descriptions still rather useful. Perhaps some of you could be interested, hence the
  16. Does anyone know of a good book, pdf or websites that attempts to explain the evolution of cold climate flora (specifically conifers)? I would prefer a good book. I've been reading bits and pieces of things, but nothing that has answered any of my questions. I've noticed tons of material about warm climate flora, but almost nothing on cold climate flora. Conifers are a essential to life in the present time and they produce a third of the Earth's oxygen, and they have evolved to be the largest, tallest and oldest living flora. Why? What did cones evlove from (what part of the plant)? Sap, wh
  17. Sylvestersen

    Hundreds Of Free Scientific Papers

    Bulletin of the Geological Society of Denmark The Bulletin publishes contributions of international interest in all fields of geological sciences, with a natural emphasis on results of new work on material from Denmark, The Faroes and Greenland. http://2dgf.dk/publikationer/bulletin/index.html Here are some examples of articles from the journal Associated skeletal and dental remains of a fossil odontaspidid shark (Elasmobranchii: Lamniformes) from the Middle Eocene Lillebælt Clay Formation in Denmark http://2dgf.dk/xpdf/bull61-37-46.pdf On the osteology and phylogenetic affinities of Mor
  18. Came across this when I was sufing the net today. Hope it helps someone here. PDF found HERE. Regards,
  19. I have become very interested in the last month with the Williamsville A and Bertie formations in the Niagara Falls region of Ontario, Canada. Unfortunately I do not have access to someof the academic digitized libraries. If anyone could point me to the following articles it would be greatly appreciated. You can PM me.... Ciurca, S.J., Jr., 1990, Eurypterid biofacies of the Silurian-Devonian evaporite sequence; Niagara Peninsula, Ontario, Canada, and New York New Silurian Cooksonias from the Dolostones of North-Eastern North America Joseph W. Monahan, Studies of the Fauna of the Bertie
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