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Found 10 results

  1. Shamalama

    Widder Fm.: This is not Tornoceras

    I came home this afternoon in some ridiculously warm weather for January (50F, 10C) and happened to look at a rock I'd collected from the Widder formation about two or three years ago that I had sitting out weathering. It was one that @Kane had quarried from his Gonaitite perch out of the Widder formation and kicked down to me. I'd originally kept the rock because it had a bunch of Mucrospirifer thedfordensis in it and I wanted to see what else would erode out of it. When I turned the rock over I spotted a small round fossil that was brownish... a different color than most fossils.
  2. I found this orthocone a while back at Arkona (devonian) and I thought it was dolorthoceras, but now I am not so sure. It has a strange mark protruding from centre of each chamber. Any help would be appreciated! d!
  3. Had a pretty good day out at my Thedford area spot today with some nice finds. I usually can pick out - and pitch aside - the infrequent concretions in the Widder Formation, but this one gave me pause. Perhaps I was out in the heat far too long, but this looks like it could be more than just a concretion, but unsure of what (giant ammonoid?). There's some faint ribbing, and a thin pyritized crust. I kept the impression pieces in case. Details: Mid-Devonian, Widder Fm (Thedford/Arkona, Ontario). Object at widest is 11 cm (or about 5"). Any assistance would
  4. The missus and I spent a good part of the day at our spot in the middle Devonian. I chopped out several large slabs while Deb split some of the smaller chunks and managed some overburden duty. The split in the wall may seem promising, but there are a lot of interlocking pieces that have to be removed in sequence, something like taking apart a jigsaw puzzle, but needing to locate the key stones first.
  5. A group of us spent several days at a spot near Thedford, Ontario working an exposure in the Widder Formation. Rather than roll out a long backstory, I thought I would go straight for showing the finds. I'll kick it off with the trilobites. 1. A coveted multi-plate containing three Greenops widderensis. The picture is blurry because it was starting to rain that day and we had to move fast. As one of them had its lappets hovering precariously outside the matrix, I had to coat them in cyanoacrylate fast so that it would survive the trip home. This one is in the hands of a preparator
  6. DevonianDigger

    Greenops widderensis

    From the album: Trilobites

    Widder Formation Arkona, Ontario, Canada

    © 2018 by Jay A. Wollin

  7. From the album: MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Fossil Brachiopod - Mucrospirifer thedfordensis (Front and back views) Widder Formation, Ontario, Canada Middle Devonian 383-393 Million Years ago Mucrospirifer is a genus of extinct brachiopods in the class Rhynchonellata (Articulata) and the order Spiriferida. They are sometimes known as "butterfly shells". Like other brachiopods, they were filter feeders. These fossils occur mainly in Middle Devonian strata. The biconvex shell was typically 2.5 cm long, but sometimes grew to 4 cm. The shell of Mucrospirifer has a fold, sulcus and costae. It is greatly elongated along the hinge line
  8. From the album: MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Fossil Brachiopod - Mucrospirifer thedfordensis (Front and back views) Widder Formation, Ontario, Canada Middle Devonian 383-393 Million Years ago Mucrospirifer is a genus of extinct brachiopods in the class Rhynchonellata (Articulata) and the order Spiriferida. They are sometimes known as "butterfly shells". Like other brachiopods, they were filter feeders. These fossils occur mainly in Middle Devonian strata. The biconvex shell was typically 2.5 cm long, but sometimes grew to 4 cm. The shell of Mucrospirifer has a fold, sulcus and costae. It is greatly elongated along the hinge line
  9. Good day, this is a fossil collected from the Widder Formation at Hungry Hollow. I was wondering if someone might know what this is? It is 3.8 cm x 4 cm and appears to have dimples across its surface, what I believe to have been spines. THANK YOU, Corey Lablans
  10. Regg Cato

    Arkona Ids

    Let me begin this topic by saying that I am notoriously bad for posting pictures. Perhaps it's one of those little jobs that always feels like it will take a lot more time and effort than it actually does, so it gets avoided constantly. Perhaps it's because I don't actually have photographs (decent quality ones) of most of my collection. But regardless, I'm terrible for posting pictures. So, this evening, with a bit of free time on my hands, I decided to take advantage of the knowledgeable folks here who have experience with the Arkona fauna and try and pin down some IDs on a few specimens
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