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  1. Hello everyone, I recently came across some fossils posted on our favorite auction site described as Onychodont teeth from Yunnan, China. This immediately caught my eye and I decided to send in a very low offer, not expecting to even purchase or bid, just to see how much the seller might ask for a fossil like that. Surprisingly the offer was accepted, and after a few weeks this fossil arrived. It's a 3cm long tooth on a Limestone matrix with other fragmented remains from fish. I know that identifying Devonian fish teeth is something that is very difficult to do, so I am not expe
  2. Misha

    Holoptychius scale

    From the album: Misha's Late Devonian Fossils

    Holoptychius sp. Fammenian Ketleri Formation Venta River Latvia
  3. Misha

    Sarcopterygian scales

    From the album: Misha's Late Devonian Fossils

    Small sarcopterygian scales
  4. Misha

    Sarcopterygian jaw

    From the album: Misha's Late Devonian Fossils

    Jaw section of a small sarcopterygian fish, possibly Laccognathus panderi. From the Lower Frasnian, Late Devonian, Lode Quarry, Latvia.
  5. From the album: Misha's Late Devonian Fossils

    Jaw section and teeth of sarcopterygian fish, possibly Laccognathus panderi. Lower Frasnian, Late Devonian, Lode Quarry, Latvia.
  6. Misha

    Holoptychius scale

    From the album: Misha's Late Devonian Fossils

    Holoptychius scale positive and negative, beautifully preserved, from a Rte 15 roadcut. Gift from @historianmichael Rte 15, Late Devonian, Catskill Fm., PA.
  7. Misha

    Holoptychius scale

    From the album: Misha's Late Devonian Fossils

    This block actually contains many Holoptychius sp. scales, but the rest are not visible as they are layered onto each other, you can see some to the right of the scale on the outside. Late Devonian, Catskill Fm,. PA.
  8. Misha

    Hyneria lindae teeth

    From the album: Misha's Late Devonian Fossils

    Teeth from the Tristichopterid Hyneria lindae, these are on the smaller side and quite partial but still have nice preservation and beautiful enamel. Late Devonian, Catskill Fm., PA.
  9. oilshale

    Scaumenacia curta Whiteaves 1881

    A juvenile lungfish (11cm) from the famous Miguasha fossil site, now a UNESCO World Heritage Centre. Taxonomy from Fossilworks.org. Emended genus diagnosis from Cloutier 1996, p. 199: " Maximum depth of body one-sixth of its total length. First dorsal fin low, with maximum height from one-eighth to one-seventh its length, originating at the level of the fourth supraneural. First dorsal fin 16% of total length without ossified radials; second dorsal fin 30% of total length, and higher than first dorsal fin, itsmaximum height amounting to two-thirds of maximum body depth. Traquair (
  10. Just got back from a 5 day trip to western NSW where we visited a number of sites, some of which we had not visited before. Will post more photos and information over the next few days as I have a lot to photograph, but here are some field shots from day two (our first collecting day)... Our first site was located near Grenfell and is known for its excellent Devonian fish fauna, including placoderms and sarcopterygians. While not as well preserved as the nearby Canowindra site, these are collectable which is a start . We were only given a vague site on a hillside located on private
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