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Found 19 results

  1. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  2. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  3. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  4. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  5. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  6. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  7. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  8. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  9. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  10. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  11. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  12. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  13. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  14. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  15. From the album: Priscacara

    This specimen is from the Green River formation in Wyoming. Found split in two, unfortunately. These images show a before and after prep job using a Vaniman mobile Problast sandblaster. The specimen is a Priscacara from the Eocene period.
  16. Hello all. I hope this is OK to ask... I was wondering if anyone would be generous enough to send me (Nathan) some "throw-away" matrix material or partially encased fossils so that I can attempt to prepare and document various methods for sandblasting them. We are currently trying to make improvements on our sandblasters for harder, more difficult matrix and I need samples for R&D. I would happily send this person the specimen back after it's been prepped if they would like and will give full credit in any publications we create using the sample. There would be videos sho
  17. Vaniman

    Gone' Fishin

    Figured I'd share my current project here. I'm currently testing different sandblasting media and their effect on various matrices since this is a somewhat new application for us at Vaniman. The picture is an almost-finished Green River Fish that's roughly 4" x 2" in size. I will be doing a full-scale article regarding the entire process but wanted to share some of the work with you all for fun. I have a lot more pictures so if you're interested- let me know. It's only letting me upload one (?)
  18. Made this quick reference guide as a fun little graphic to aid in sandblasting matrix. Hopefully, someone finds this useful! Enjoy!
  19. Hello everyone! So i have been hard at work. Last time I damaged a couple of fossils because the PSI on the sandblasting machine was too high while I was working on removing matrix directly off the fossil. This time I learned that higher pressures like 20 or 40 PSI can be useful for removing large amounts of matrix that are not directly touching the fossil. While lower pressures like 5 PSI are useful for removing small amounts of matrix to expose details of fossils. Also it is a good idea to wait to expose details until the entire fossil is mostly exposed and only detail work remains. Thi
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