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Categories

  • Annelids
  • Arthropods
    • Crustaceans
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  • Brachiopods
  • Cnidarians (Corals, Jellyfish, Conulariids )
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    • Jellyfish, Conulariids, etc.
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    • Amphibians & Reptiles
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    • Fishes
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    • Sharks & Rays
    • Other Chordates
  • *Pseudofossils ( Inorganic objects , markings, or impressions that resemble fossils.)

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Found 8 results

  1. Tidgy's Dad

    How to Become a Fossil.

    From BBC News : https://www.bbc.com/future/article/20220324-how-to-maximise-your-chances-of-being-fossilised
  2. fossil_lover_2277

    Texas Pleistocene subfossils

    Texas has a lot of Pleistocene bones present in the southeast portion of the state north through Dallas. From reading, they are found in a limestone gravel bed layer. Do these bones tend to be subfossils or bone that has undergone extensive mineralization? I’m curious, trying to find online if anyone has managed to extract ancient DNA from Texas bones. Much more likely from subfossils. Also, would anyone have a picture of what the Pleistocene limestone gravel bed layer in Texas looks like? Thanks!
  3. Draconiusultamius

    Mystery beach bone fragment

    Hey, found this bone on the beach in Salthill, Galway, Ireland. I have no idea wether it's actually a fossil or not, but if it is a fossil, I suspect it's not a true fossil. It's such a small fragment that it's probably no good for determining what creature it came from, but I'd love to give it a go. It's probably around 6-7cm long, but I can't find my ruler anywhere, so I'll get an actual measurement when I can. Let me know if more photos would be helpful. Thanks for your help!
  4. Ludwigia

    Are these ray teeth/jawbones?

    Hi. I just acquired these fish teeth on our favorite (by default) online auction house. The seller gave the information that they are sub-fossil, Pleistocene in age 17,000 years old and from Calle Majanicho on Fuerteventura, one of the Canary Islands. Unfortunately he couldn't identify them for me. I'm thinking they come from some kind of ray. Any ideas as to genus or species?
  5. "An almost perfectly preserved whale skeleton thought to be between 3,000 and 5,000 years old has been discovered in Thailand. " https://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-55097088
  6. Roberto B

    Teeth

    Hi everyone, Here I've two teeth, which seems -as you can see by the color- to be fossils or sub-fossils. I found them in a beach of a volcanic lake (Central Europe), where there aren't sedimentary formations, so I suppose they are not older than the lake itself (the collapse of the caldera and the formation of the lake are dated between 400,000 and 150,000 years ago). Do you think they could be recent fossil or subfossil? Which kind of animal? They are 3 and 2 cm long.
  7. here THE SUBFOSSIL ALGAL FLORA OF THE LAKE BOLLING SØ AND ITS LIMNOLOGICAL INTERPRETATION BY E. FJERDINGSTAD København 1954 Det Kongelige Danske Videnskabernes Selskab Biologisk Skrifter,Bind 7,n.6/1954 large!!!!: 37 MB I need/would appreciate help in tagging AT LEAST PeatBurns! ampersand etc.. For anyone focusing on The Bolling* interstadial,this might(should?) be interesting *diacritic omitted
  8. pefty

    NJ beach brachiopod?

    Years of collecting the strand line in Asbury Park, NJ, have revealed a lot of the rarer elements of the modern shallow marine fauna, as well as of the Cretaceous marine biota whose fossils wash up there. But this month I was astounded to come across this shell, which I believe to be a craniid brachiopod's dorsal valve. Based on its condition I can't be sure whether it's modern, subfossil, or even Cretaceous. It's matrix-free and shows signs of having been encrusted by cheilostome bryozoa. Can someone confirm or refute this ID? Can someone with expertise in the Cretaceous coastal p
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