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Found 16 results

  1. ByronNWT

    Fish bone or sponge?

    Another driveway find. Is this a sponge of some kind or possibly and bone from dorsal fin? Kind of looks in the shape of the ulna i cant find any reference on what an isolated one looks like. Can bones be calcified like this? i have no idea.
  2. tjeis

    tubular trace fossils ID?

    New to geology, so excuse my paltry terminology. Description: Tubes, many branching, between 1-3cm in diameter, in places as thick as a forest root system, material very sandstone-y, surrounding material clay. from my research these seem like burrow casts of... worms? tetrapods? do burrow casts form in such abundance?
  3. Hello together, I am looking for papers about the relation between modern amphibians and stem tetrapods (this time not for model building purposes but for an academic paper I write on amphibians as model organisms ( I have the medical topics covered but wanted to include a bit of palaeontology). Also, is there any hint in the fossil record on limb regeneration like some modern amphibia can do? Thanks, J
  4. A new discovery of a 375 million year old Tetrapod called Parmastega aelidae with some very unique features from the Komi Republic. http://www.sci-news.com/paleontology/devonian-tetrapod-parmastega-aelidae-07730.html Thought some of you might find this interesting.
  5. Just finished the prep on this guy. When i first found this i thought it was a jaw. Now after it's finished it looks more like a possible pectoral girdle or gill plate/skull element from a lobed finned fish/tetrapod. What do you guys see? I can not find anything like it on thee ol' interwebs. It's late Carboniferous and i have found everything from micro to large fish scales, flora, Orthacanthus teeth and other bone chunks in this same layer. Also there is a neat impression of a Lepidodendron on the underside of this piece. Kinda a nice touch when fish were evolving to
  6. In the last two weeks i have found two new very promising fossil sites. They are on private land that i have permission to be on. And please don't ask where. There are so many things that i have to leave many behind. I hope i am lucky enough to find something truly amazing from these sites and share them with science and ultimately all of us. I believe this to be the first Orthacanthus sp. specimen ever found in this area of Illinois. It would be pretty neat to add this awesome predator to this fauna. As found: After prep:
  7. TheRocksWillShoutHisGlory

    Unknown tetrapod head

    From the album: Mazon creek assortment

    Confirmed by field museum as a tetrapod, species uncertain.
  8. A team from Harvard were in luck, finding tetrapod bones that could add to the story of life. =) http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/nova-scotia/harvard-fossil-find-cape-breton-1.4311303
  9. Oxytropidoceras

    Fossils We Want To Find.

    Fossils We Want To Find. There’s a list of fossils I’d really like you to go out and find. Good luck. By Darren Naish, Scientific American Blog, July 21, 2017 https://blogs.scientificamerican.com/tetrapod-zoology/fossils-we-want-to-find Yours, Paul H.
  10. Harvard team fossil hunting at Blue Beach, Nova Scotia Heather Desveaux, Chronicle Herald, June 22, 2017 http://thechronicleherald.ca/novascotia/1480307-video-harvard-team-fossil-hunting-at-blue-beach The Blue Beach Fossil Museum http://www.novascotia.com/see-do/attractions/blue-beach-fossil-museum/1611 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Blue_Beach Mansky, C.F. and Lucas, S.G., 2013. Romer’s Gap revisited: continental assemblages and ichno-assemblages from the basal Carboniferous of Blue Beach, Nova Scotia, Canada. The Carboniferous-Permian
  11. If anybody has read any Shubin,Clack,Coates,etc:this is indispensable,IMHO dioja37592.pdf wonderful coloured diagrams in this one,this is one of them
  12. Scottish fossils tell story of first life on land, BBC News http://www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-38186397 Evolution: First four-legged animals to walk on land found in 20 million year gap in fossil record, International Business Times UK – http://www.ibtimes.co.uk/mystery-20-million-years-missing-fossils-solved-five-new-species-1594933 The paper is: Clack, J. A., C. E. Bennett, ad many others, 2016, Phylogenetic and environmental context of a Tournaisian tetrapod fauna. Nature Ecology & Evolution 1, Article
  13. Newly Discovered Fossils Help Bucknell Professor Shed Light on Area’s Prehistoric Past by Matt Hughes Bucknell University, October 12, 2016 http://bucknell.edu/news-and-media/2016/october/newly-discovered-fossils-help-bucknell-professor-shed-light-on-area’s-prehistoric-past.html The GSA abstract is: Trop, J. M., and others, 2016, Paleoenvironmental Analysis of Late Devonian Tetrapod and Fish Assemblages from Catskill Formation Sites in North-Central pennsylvania. Geological Society of America Abstracts with Programs.
  14. Harris

    Fedexia Striegeli

    Obviously, the tetrapod is from the Carboniferous Missippian...out by the old airport...does anyone know where that Casselman formation/Conemaugh Group is? Even though the Fedexia was found in 2004, it would be nice to resume some work and see what else is there...any ideas, any interest?
  15. Here's the link to the original blog post: http://redleafz.blogspot.ca/2013/04/somewhere-in-parrsboro-there-are.html A few days ago I drew a map of the West Bay/Cape Sharp area South-West of the town of Parrsboro, Nova Scotia. I had wanted to check the Jurassic age basalt cliffs of Cape Sharp and poke around a bit to see if I could come out with anything. On the cliffs on each side of Cape Sharp are Carboniferous sandstone cliffs which displays a fascinating record of trackways, especially those of tetrapods. I had marked on my makeshift map where the location of a possible access point to th
  16. fishgator

    Pros Stumped By 3 In. Fish-Gator

    This fossil was inherited so unfortunatly I don't know the background on it. The creature within is approximatly three inches in length. It appears to have skin like an alligator with the tail of a fish, most resembling a coelocanth tail. My interest in the fossil was renewed after reading about the discovery of tiktaalik. Unlike other supposedly pre-tetrapod fishes, there is no sign of any anterior fins (besides caudal) or appendages. This has given pause to some professional paleontologists who will not even hazzard a guess as to whether what I have is, as I believe, even a vertibrate. (I ca
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