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Found 9 results

  1. Just had some recent rain in San Antonio so I decided to go out to a tried and true location. North of San Antonio on 281, there are multiple road cuts where interesting things can be found! Since I joined the forum, I have been amazed at the photos that people take, while the fossils are still in the matrix. I am normally so excited, I forget the documentation. Not this time! I found a few Salenia texana (sea urchins) and a Heteraster texanus (heart urchin). Some before and after pictures have been added.
  2. Finally getting round to identifying some finds from over the years at different sections of Big Brook, NJ. I'm going to try and post them in separate topics. The white sea urchin spine is distinctive, but what are these other things? They have similar dots in lines, but the lines are much more spread apart. See that they have pointed ends and one has a wider end. They are about 2-4mm in diameter. Also, any idea or pointers as to what species the Sea Urchin spine could be? I haven't found an easy identification guide on the web yet.
  3. A new, photo heavy tome covering Cretaceous echinoids of Texas is now available for preorder, and I'm announcing this on behalf of my good friend, author Bill Morgan. In his own words: Coming June 2016 Collector’s Guide to Texas Cretaceous Echinoids provides Texas Cretaceous Echinoid enthusiasts the tools to identify and understand these abundant rich fossils. With much of the scientific literature decades old, Collector's Guide to Texas Cretaceous Echinoids will be of interest to the beginner or advanced collector as well as the new student of invertebrate paleontology who seeks det
  4. I finished my book and placed a order with my printer. I will have copies in my hand Nov 8th, 2016. Fossil Echinoids of Texas A Monograph of Fossil Sea Urchins William R. Thompson, Jr. www.echinoids.com bill@echinoids.com 432 pages over 99,000 words 237 species of Texas echinoids 1294 Color Photos 100 Existing Type specimens 46 New species and 1 new genus. This work aspires to be as thorough and detailed as possible with photos included for all species. All were photographed in high resolu
  5. Malteser

    Echinoids and Bivalves, Malta

    Hi, I would really appreciate some help with these fossils. They were found in the Lower Coralline Limestone stratum (Miocene) in what is called the Scutella bed (due to the abundance of Scutella subrotunda). I apologize for not including some sort of scale. Thanks
  6. A friend found out about my hobby of fossiking (particularly urchins) and says "oh, there are hundreds of the round urchins on my property, come on out!" So, I did and was initially disappointed to find out that what he thought were round urchins, were in fact algal fruiting bodies or porocystis globularis (as I discovered a while back when I first found the fossil forum, thinking I had some cool eggs....) So finding literally hundreds of these globularis was quite cool, but I wanted urchins! Now, also, there were urchins. Lots and lots and lots...of heart urchins. Which I like. A lot. But I
  7. Gem Scoop

    IMG 2146

    From the album: Small Fossils

    These guys are so tiny, but are hard like a rock.
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