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Found 796 results

  1. Wyoming ammonite

    Been lurking here on your forum for a long time. I really enjoy the pictures and stories. Back in 2013 I was exploring, fixing fence on a ranch in the Shirley Basin area of Wyoming. Not to far from the famous Como Bluffs. Found this in the creek. At one time I had contacted a gentleman (Neil Lander)? from the museum of natural science I believe was in New York. He gave me the name and the time it lived. My computer crashed and I lost it all. If one of you could help I would appreciate it. The large one with the spikes. About 13 inches across, spikes are 2 inches. Thanks
  2. I did this pic for friends that wanted to get an idea of what the fossils I collect look liked when alive. The hardest to explain are phyllocarids and cephalopods. This is a self collected specimen that I posted recently under - Upper Devonian of NY. Its not perfect but it did the job. Now explaining to them how they can be found in NY and that an ocean was here for many millions of years.
  3. Hi all! I found this limestone ammonite fossil in mount Carmel, Israel. Diameter is approximately 19cm. I removed the stone matrix from one of its sides and exposed a few remnants of something that looks like a coil running along the inner curves of the fossil (also mistakenly removed part of it when I just begun revealing it). I added 2 pictures that present the fossil and the detail I don't recognize. Can anyone help me identify this coil-like artifact? Thank you! :-)
  4. Ammonite help?

    I found these in a river in SE, Ok. I was hoping someone could give me some info on them. What are the small ones? I was thinking gastropod. There are a few truckloads of those where I found the big ones. Also do big ones like these have any value? I seen big polished ones going for quite a bit, are these polishable? Why do some have defined ridges and arent spiral. I don't know much about them I just spent about 30 mins in a river to find those. Any help would be appreciated!
  5. Hi I am new to the world of fossils , I bought a fossil from a gift store , labeled 'Russian Ammonite'. I asked for more details from the store rep, but I did not get anything other than it was a russian ammonite. I am interested to know what kind of ammonite this is? My guess is that this is stephanoceras . Looking forward to hear from forum members on what they think ? Thank you! Priya
  6. Trachyscaphites spiniger porchi

    Producing exposures of Pecan Gap chalk in South Texas seem to be getting scarcer by the year, but I visited one recently that was worth my while. This friable, conchoidally fracturing beige chalk weathers readily, so I was able to blind mine bare handed like a hungry bear ripping apart a log to get to the honeycomb. My efforts turned up a couple Trachyscaphites ammonites, shown here in the raw. Enjoy.
  7. Short little video i made opening a nodule. It popped out perfectly.
  8. Haugia variabilis

    From the album Jurassic ammonites

    28.0 mm Toarcian stage Southern France
  9. Haugia illustris

    From the album Jurassic ammonites

    34.0 mm Toarcian stage Southern France
  10. Denckmannia malagma

    From the album Jurassic ammonites

    23.0 mm
  11. Lytoceras jurense

    From the album Jurassic ammonites

    21.5 mm
  12. Lytoceras Cornucopiae

    From the album Jurassic ammonites

    17.5 mm
  13. Lytoceras dorcadis

    From the album Jurassic ammonites

    28.5 mm
  14. Pseudogrammoceras sp.

    From the album Jurassic ammonites

    28.0 mm
  15. Poliplectus sp.

    From the album Jurassic ammonites

    25.0 mm
  16. Paroniceras sp.

    From the album Jurassic ammonites

    24.0 mm
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