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  1. Kmcnalley

    Trilobite Mortality Plate ID

    Hi everyone! I purchased this trilobite mortality plate a few months ago, but I haven't gotten the chance to get an ID yet. All the info I have on it is that it was collected near Tafraoute, Morocco and is from an Ordovician formation. (not sure which one) They are all about an inch and unfortunately most of the heads are not preserved great. I can provide bette r pictures if needed. Thanks!
  2. Hi all! I am relatively new to the forum as well as to collecting but I have put together a small collection of various specimens over the last year. This collection will keep growing and I will continue to post when I get new specimens. I have some more small specimens but for now I am only posting a selection of my collection. Enjoy! -Ben
  3. TNDevonian

    Dicranurus spine?

    This is from the Devonian Birdsong shale in Parsons, TN USA. It is a solid spine resting across a Dalmanites retusus tail molt. I can’t think of anything with this slender taper and length other than a rare-for-Tennessee, Dicranurus spine. Is this a correct assumption?
  4. Alexthefossilfinder

    Collection of trilobites I've found

    Here are some of the most intact trilobite fragments I've collected from breaking apart shale. Pic 1 is very well preserved though I do wish there could have been more of it. Pic 2 may have some of the best 3-D nature to it, especially where you can see both sides. Pic 3 looks really awesome in my opinion, but what really sells this one for me is what I suspect to be a horseshoe crab in the bottom middle, though additional input is much appreciated. Pic 4 is the first one I found from shale. Pic 5 is the first trilobite I ever found on my first fo
  5. cameronsfossilcollection

    Reverse of Nephrolenellus

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    Perfect! Even has small axial spine holes!
  6. cameronsfossilcollection

    Juvenile Olenellus gilberti

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    This is the main body fossil, the other juvenile I shared is the reverse.
  7. cameronsfossilcollection

    Orytocephalites + unknown ptychopariid Cranidium

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    Two uncommon bugs, if only it weren’t just the cranidium! The orytocephalites cranidium is truly miniscule, it's located towards the bottom of the screen in the center - underneath the larger ptychopariid molt piece.
  8. cameronsfossilcollection

    Ventral Nephrolenellus geniculatus

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    Nice orange bug on the same plate as the chief + terminatus.
  9. cameronsfossilcollection

    Olenellus chiefensis

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    Beautifully prepped by Jon!
  10. cameronsfossilcollection

    Pint-sized Olenellus gilberti

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    Look at that axial spine! The relief could be better, but this bug is complete!
  11. cameronsfossilcollection

    Olenellus chiefensis w/ O. terminatus Cephalon

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    Big chief with uncommon species!
  12. cameronsfossilcollection

    Olenellus fowleri

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    Complete opsitothorax! My first find out west.
  13. cameronsfossilcollection

    Juvenile Olenellus gilberti

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    ~3mm
  14. cameronsfossilcollection

    Olenellus gilberti

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    Nice lil bug!
  15. cameronsfossilcollection

    Nephrolenellus geniculatus reverse

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    Look at that curled opistothorax!
  16. cameronsfossilcollection

    Nephrolenellus geniculatus

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    A crazy inflated Neph! The reverse has a wild opsitothorax, while this one has it only partially preserved.
  17. cameronsfossilcollection

    Olenellus multi plate

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    Big plate of Olenellus preserved in calcite halos.
  18. cameronsfossilcollection

    Olenellus gilberti

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    A perfect gilberti, preserved as a cast of the arthropod without its mineralized exoskeleton.
  19. cameronsfossilcollection

    Olenellus fowleri

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    A nice orange fowleri, split this one out of my discard pile!
  20. cameronsfossilcollection

    Olenellus gilberti reverse

    From the album: Pioche Formation

    The reverse of the perfect gilberti cast. This side has the fragile shell preserved on a thin layer of calcite.
  21. There are few reasons why I would ever wake up at 5 am and begin a two and a half hour drive out to the middle of nowhere. When I saw that the PSoA was heading out to the Brownwood area, I knew it was an opportunity too good to pass up. Everything I had hunted prior might as well have been buried yesterday when compared to the mind-blowing ages of Pennsylvanian and Permian rocks. It's still crazy to think that those formations were roughly three times the age of the oldest stuff I'd seen before. When I peeled out of the parking garage to begin my drive under the stars, I didn't feel an ounce o
  22. Tidgy's Dad

    Adam's Early / Lower Devonian

    The Devonian period is known as "The Age of Fish", but could also be known as "The Age of Brachiopods." In the Early / Lower Devonian, brachiopods reached the height of their diversity towards its end in the Emsian. We see the ancestral groups occurring, lingulids, craniids, orthids, protorthids, pentamerids, rhynchonellids and strophomenids, as well as the later successful groups we have seen before such as atrypids, athyrids and orthotetids, plus the rise of spiriferids, spiriferinids and productids and the beginning of the terebratulids. By the end of the Devonian , several of these g
  23. Nimravis

    Trilobite ID

    I am currently at an auction right now, and I was wondering if anybody can identify this little trilobite? It looks odd to me and I don’t recall seeing one like this before, but I do not know much about trilobites. Any help would be appreciated. If it’s something nice, I might bid on it, it comes with other items as well it’s in the lot.
  24. Earlier this month I spent a day collecting in the Kope Formation (Upper Ordovician) of northern Kentucky. It is one of my favorite formations to hunt, and I always walk away with some nice stuff. Here are some of my better finds. A decent Ectenocrinus. It is crushed but should turn out nicely after prep. A much smaller Ectenocrinus hiding in a hash plate A pretty classic Kope hash plate. There's a cluster of crinoid arms to the left of center - I doubt there is a calyx but we'll see. A very nice Cyclonema
  25. Rockhound Ryan

    ID - one plant, one animal

    Would love to know what species I have here. The trilobites are in a fine grained sandstone or siltstone, approx. 1 to 1.5cm. The plant fossil is in flaky but rigid shale, It did break coming out and you can see my snarge repair job with some black glue. The largest fern frond itself is about 6 to 7 cm but similar smaller impressions are all over the piece, inside in different "layers" of the shale and on the reverse side as well. Trilobites found at Swatera Gap roadcut on I-81 in PA, the fern is found in the Glenshaw Glass RR cut off of Rt. 8 in Etna, PA. (just 7 miles north of Pittsbur
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