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Found 16 results

  1. Hi all, I am noticing an increasing number of sellers (especially those based in Asia) who advertise on Facebook, Instagram, WeChat and other social media instead of eBay. Unfortunately, many of them do not use Paypal. As you know, not every payment platform has buyer protection. To protect yourself, please carry out these checks: 1) Find out why the seller doesn't use Paypal. Is it for a legitimate reason? E.g. a Lebanese seller can't use Paypal as it's restricted there. Mainland China sellers apparently, CAN use Paypal, so take extra care if they refuse to use it. 2) Check the seller's track records. Ask friends and trusted collectors if any of them have ever made successful dealings with the seller. 3) Beware of similar photos on multiple platforms. Scammers sometimes create fake profiles that look just like a legitimate dealer, and steal their pictures as well. Perform background checks. Don't just assume that a dealer has multiple accounts, FIND OUT. Message him on his separate accounts (e.g. Facebook and eBay) and see if he notices. 4) Beware of non-Paypal platforms such as AliPay, WeChat and Western Union etc. There is little-to-no buyer protection on them. Don't send your money over unless you are absolutely sure of this deal. 5) Ask questions! Does the dealer know what shipping to use? Can the dealer take multiple photos of the fossil for you at specific angles you request? Is the dealer evasive with his answers? Is the deal too good to be true? There is no such thing as too much checking. 6) Be objective. It doesn't matter how friendly a dealer is. He could be the friendliest man on the planet, asking you about your family and work, laughing at your jokes, liking all your pictures. Most of the time, all they want is your money. Dealers who genuinely want to be your friend are rare gems, and worth holding on to. 7) Facebook mutual friends / Instagram followers doesn't matter. Scammers can make attractive accounts and add a thousand friends just to look trustworthy. I've seen a scammer FB account that shared over 100 mutual friends with me. 8) Does your credit card protect you? Assuming the dealer is sketchy, but you are somewhat sure of this deal, find out if your credit card/bank can protect you if this is a scam. Take note that AliPay doesn't work with many major credit cards. 9) If all else fails, demand Paypal. If the dealer genuinely wants business, and he operates in a country with Paypal, then it's in his best interest to use Paypal. Remember - great fossils appear every other day. Is this deal so special as to be worth the risk you're taking? Lastly, don't forget to post some pictures here at TFF; there are many experts here more than willing to share their expertise. Good luck!
  2. FumegtCORRECTEDPROOF (1).pdf given the roster of authors and the source publication:HIGHLY recommended/about 2,9 Mb One new avimimid named figs 1 & 12 are a hoot, and pretty useful. Cranial & postcranial material ,BTW
  3. Sri Lanka gem

  4. whole lotta sauropod(Page guitar riff)

    The Chinese colossus: an evaluation of the phylogeny of Ruyangosaurus giganteus and its implications for titanosaur evolution by Nima Sassani and Gunnar Tyler Bivens. here
  5. mushex Fossil mushrooms are rare.... Documentationwise: 10 out of 10
  6. Chinese dinosaur(prosauropoda)

    As crania go,a reasonably well preserved specimen barretyunnannosaudinosaujurasj.1096-3642.2007.00290.x.pdf
  7. VRMBR

    Some of you might enjoy this one. NB large download,about 90 Mb I enjoyed coming across this one,folks. It's monumental,in more than one sense of the word. Rich
  8. Micro ammonite from Asia

    This came as a pleasant surprise. I was going through some shells collected from years ago, and when I was done, I saw that some sand has fallen off, probably from inside a gastropod. Among the sand was this ammonite, only 2mm in length. I don't know which shell it came off, or where it may be from. Most of my shells are from Hong Kong, but I have also collected in several other East Asian countries. I have read that Sulciferites hongkongensis, Coroniceras sp., and Arietites sp. have been found in Hong Kong, but don't know whether there are other species. I also found this passage from page 427 of "Biostratigraphy of China" on Google Books which might be relevant: Might it be possible to narrow down the ID or age from the pictures? Thanks in advance!
  9. Triassic Mollusca

    an oldie,by a famous name Mojs NB: LARGE download AS usual with old (19th century)monographs,the plates are absolutley horrible to look at
  10. Tyrannosaurid cladistics

    reasonably new,don't know if it's been posted yet http://www.pnas.org/content/113/13/3447.full.pdf
  11. Any Fossil Sites Near Tokyo, Japan?

    Hey all, I might be going on a trip to Japan next year and I was wondering if anyone knew of any good spots near Tokyo? I would really love to get my hands on some Japanese fossils! thanks all!
  12. Our Trip Around The World

    Hello everyone! Its been a while since I've been on TFF, mostly just due to being busy with non fossil related work and not getting out in the field much. I've gone on a few hunts but haven't really come across anything too spectacular recently. Hopefully though thats all about to change! For the past year or so my girlfriend and I have been planning a trip around the world, starting this upcoming July 6th. We're going to be backpacking, camping, fishing, immersing ourselves in new cultures, and doing as much fossil hunting as we possibly can. We'll mostly be relying on our tent, friends, family, couchsurfers, and hostels for places to stay. We've done a ton a research about what we're gonna do, and are getting really excited! We'll be landing in the UK from the east coast of the US, then heading over to Belgium for a couple weeks. Hopefully we'll come across a few shark teeth. Then its back to the UK from late July to October, heading up through Scotland, then into Ireland, then back into southern England. We then head over to Germany, Switzerland, France, Spain, Portugal, Morocco, then a ferry over to Italy, then Greece, and then on to many more countries afterwards. I've had a love for paleontology since my early childhood, and have read up quite a bit on European fossil localities, but I really only still have a vague picture of what looking for fossils is like in Europe, Africa, and Asia. I'm posting this on the Fossil Forum in the hopes that I can get some general advice, maybe hear a story or two, and maybe even meet up and do some hunting with a forum member or two. Our schedule is very flexible, and both my girlfriend and I would love to hang out and share stories with other fossil hunters from around the world. I'll also be bringing a huge bag of southern California shark teeth to trade and give out along the way As we travel and look for fossils we'll make sure to take lots of photos and post the most interesting finds we come across here in this post. Thanks, Joseph and Katherine
  13. With regards to early studies of the geographic origins of mankind's relatives, it's important to know that Australopithecus was discovered two years after Roy Chapman Andrews went to Mongolia to try to find the earliest human ancestors. I know that Andrews never found early human ancestors in Mongolia and Australopithecus is three million years older than any of the early human beings discovered before Andrews' expedition to Mongolia, but Andrews and Osborn did not expect a human relative to be found in Africa. Would Andrews have considered the possibility of Africa being the cradle of mankind if he didn't find human ancestors in Africa? Did Osborn and Andrews ever change their mind about the geographic origin of mankind after hearing about the discovery of Paranthropus and other early human relatives in Africa in the 1930s?
  14. Velociraptor claw Replica

    From the album Reptile Fossils

    Velociraptor mongoliensis A replica of the killing claw and toe digits of a Velociraptor. Original from: Djadokhta Formation, Mongolia Age: Late Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

  15. These are a few of the pdf files (and a few Microsoft Word documents) that I've accumulated in my web browsing. MOST of these are hyperlinked to their source. If you want one that is not hyperlinked or if the link isn't working, e-mail me at joegallo1954@gmail.com and I'll be happy to send it to you. Please note that this list will be updated continuously as I find more available resources. All of these files are freely available on the Internet so there should be no copyright issues. Articles with author names in RED are new additions since May 4, 2017. Asian Faunas (by country) China China - Ediacaran Borjigin, T., et al. (2014). Nano-Scale Spheroids and Fossils from the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation in China. The Open Paleontology Journal, 5. Chen, J.-Y., et al. (2000). Precambrian animal diversity: Putative phosphatized embryos from the Doushantuo Formation of China. PNAS, Vol.97, Number 9. Lu, M., M.-Y. Zhu and F.-C. Zhao (2012). Revisiting the Tianjiayuanzi section - the stratotype section of the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation, Yangtze Gorges, South China. Bulletin of Geosciences, 87(1). McFadden, K.A. (2008). Integrated High-resolution Stratigraphy of the Doushantuo Formation, South China. Ph.D. Dissertation - Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. (165 pages) McFadden, K.A., et al. (2008). Pulsed oxidation and biological evolution in the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation. PNAS, Vol.105, Number 9. Yuan, X., et al. (2011). An early Ediacaran assemblage of macroscopic and morphologically differentiated eukaryotes. Nature, Vol.470. Zhang, S., et al. (2015). New paleomagnetic results from the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation in South China and their paleogeographic implications. Precambrian Research, 259. China - Cambrian Chen, J., et al. (2007). Early Cambrian Yangtze Plate Maotianshan Shale macrofauna biodiversity and the evolution of predation. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 254. Clausen, S., et al. (2010). The absence of echinoderms from the Lower Cambrian Chengjiang fauna of China: Palaeoecological and palaeogeographical implications. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 294. Hagadorn, J.W. (2002). 3. Chengjiang: Early Record of the Cambrian Explosion. Han, J., et al. (2006). Preliminary notes on soft-bodied fossil concentrations from the Early Cambrian Chengjiang deposits. Chinese Science Bulletin, Vol.51, Number 20. Hu, S.-X., et al. (2010). Biodiversity and taphonomy of the Early Cambrian Guanshan biota, eastern Yunnan. Science China - Earth Sciences, Vol.53, Number 12. Hu, S.-X., et al. (2007). Diverse pelagic predators from the Chengjiang Lagerstätte and the establishment of modern-style pelagic ecosystems in the early Cambrian. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 254. Lin, J.-P., et al. (2010). Bioturbation in Burgess Shale-type Lagerstätten - Case study of trace fossil-body fossil association from the Kaili Biota (Cambrian Series 3), Guizhou, China. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 292. Liu, J., et al. (2012). New occurrence of the Cambrian (Stage 4, Series 2) Guanshan Biota in Huize, Yunnan, South China. Bulletin of Geosciences, 87(1). Shu, D-G., et al. (1999). Lower Cambrian vertebrates from south China. Nature, Vol.402-4. Steiner, M., et al. (2005). Lower Cambrian Burgess Shale-type fossil associations of South China. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeogeography, 220. Weber, B., et al. (2012). A diverse ichnofauna from the Cambrian Stage 4 Wulongqing Formation near Kunming (Yunnan Province, South China). Bulletin of Geosciences, 87(1). Zhang, X.L. and H. Hong (2005). Soft-bodied fossils from the Shipai Formation, Lower Cambrian of the Three Gorges area, South China. Geol.Mag., 142(6). Zhang, X.L., W. Liu and Y.L. Zhao (2008). Cambrian Burgess Shale-type Lagerstätten in South China: Distribution and significance. Gondwana Research, 14. Zhao, F.-C., M.-Y. Zhu and S.-X. Hu (2010). Community structure and composition of the Cambrian Chengjiang biota. Science China - Earth Sciences, Vol.53, Number 12. Zhao, Y.L., et al. (2010). Kaili Biota: A Taphonomic Window on Diversification of Metazoans from the basal Middle Cambrian: Guizhou, China. Acta Geologica Sinica, Vol.79, Number 6. Zhu, M.-Y., J.-M. Zhang and G.-X. Li (2001). Sedimentary Environments of the Early Cambrian Chengjiang Biota: Sedimentology of the Yu'anshan Formation in Chengjiang County, Eastern Yunnan. Acta Palaeontologica Sinica, 40(Sup.). China - Silurian Zhao, W.-J. and M. Zhu (2009). Siluro-Devonian vertebrate biostratigraphy and biogeography of China. Palaeoworld, xxx. China - Devonian Shitao, W. and S. Turner (1985). Vertebrate Microfossils of the Devonian-Carboniferous Boundary, Muhua Section, Guizhou Province. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, Vol.XXIII, Number 3. Zhao, W.-J. and M. Zhu (2009). Siluro-Devonian vertebrate biostratigraphy and biogeography of China. Palaeoworld, xxx. China - Permian Chen, Z.-Q., et al. (2015). Complete biotic and sedimentary records of the Permian-Triassic transition from Meishan section, south China: Ecologically assessing mass extinction and its aftermath. Earth-Science Reviews, 149. Isozaki, Y., et al. (2004). Stratigraphy of the Middle-Upper Permian and Lowermost Triassic at Chaotian, Sichuan, China. Proc. Japan Acad., 80, Ser.B. Shen, S.-Z., et al. (2006). Permian stratigraphy and correlation of Northeast China: A review. Journal of Asian Earth Sciences, 26. Wartes, M.A., et al. (2000). Permian Lacustrine Deposits of Northwest China. In: Lake basins through space and time. Gierlowski-Kordesch, E.H. and K.R. Kelts (eds.), AAPG Studies in Geology, 46. Yan, J. and Z. Ma (2008). Subdivision of Permian Fossil Communities and Habitat Types in Northeast Sichuan, South China. Journal of China University of Geosciences, Vol. 19, Number 5. China - Triassic Isozaki, Y., et al. (2004). Stratigraphy of the Middle-Upper Permian and Lowermost Triassic at Chaotian, Sichuan, China. Proc. Japan Acad., 80, Ser.B. Li, C. (2010). Amazing Reptile Fossils from the Marine Triassic of China. BCAS, Vol.24, Number 2. Li, J.-L., J. Liu and C. Li Triassic marine reptiles from China. Albertiana, 26. Lucas, S.G. (1993). Vertebrate Biochronology of the Triassic of China. In: The Nonmarine Triassic. Lucas, S.G. and M. Morales (eds.), New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Bulletin Number 3. Wang, X., et al. (2009). The Triassic Guanling fossil Group - A key GeoPark from a barren mountain, Guizhou Province, China. Carnets de Geologie, Book 2009/03, Chapter 2. China - Cretaceous Rogers, C.S., et al. (2015). The Chinese Pompeii? Death and destruction of dinosaurs in the Early Cretaceous of Lujiatun, NE China. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 427. Tang, F., et al. (2001). Biostratigraphy and palaeoenvironments of the dinosaur-bearing sediments in Lower Cretaceous of Mazongshan area, Gansu Province, China. Cretaceous Research, 22. China - Paleocene Bowen, G.J., et al. (2005). Age and Correlation of Fossiliferous Late Paleocene - Early Eocene Strata of the Erlian Basin, Inner Mongolia, China. American Museum Novitates, Number 3474. Chow, M.M., et al. (1977). Paleocene mammalian fauna from the Nanxiong Basin, Guangdong Province. Paleontologica Sinica, New Series C, Whole Number 153, Vol.20. Missiaen, P. and T. Smith (2008). The Gashatan (late Paleocene) mammal fauna from Subeng, Inner Mongolia, China. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 53(3). Ting, S., et al. (2003). Biostratigraphic, chemostratigraphic and magnetostratigraphic study across the Paleocene-Eocene boundary in the Hengyang Valley, Hunan, China. Geological Society of America, Special Paper 369. China - Eocene Chow, M.M. (1957). On Some Eocene and Oligocene Mammals from Kwangsi and Yunnan. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 1(3). Matthew, W.D. and W. Granger (1925). New Mammals from the Irdin Manha Eocene of Mongolia. American Museum Novitates, Number 198. Matthew, W.D. and W. Granger (1925). New Mammals from the Shara Murun Eocene of Mongolia. American Museum Novitates, Number 196. Matthew, W.D. and W. Granger (1925). Fauna and Correlation of the Gashato Formation of Mongolia. American Museum Novitates, Number 189. Meng, J., J. Ye and X.S. Huang (1999). Eocene Mammals from the Bayan Ulan of Nei Mongol (Inner Mongolia) and Comments on Related Stratigraphy. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 37(3). Ting, S., et al. (2004). New Early Eocene Mammalian Fossils from the Hengyang Basin, Hunan, China. Bulletin of Carnegie Museum of Natural History, Number 36. Ye, J., et al. (2002). The Discovery of Late Eocene Mammal Fossils from Burqin of Xinjiang. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 40(3). Young, C-C. (1944). Note on the First Eocene Mammal from South China. American Museum Novitates, Number 1268. China - Oligocene Chow, M.M. (1957). On Some Eocene and Oligocene Mammals from Kwangsi and Yunnan. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 1(3). Dashzeveg, D. (1996). Some Carnivorous Mammals from the Paleogene of the Eastern Gobi Desert, Mongolia, and the Application of Oligocene Carnivores to Stratigraphic Correlation. American Museum Novitates, Number 3179. Li, Q., et al. (2013). Oligocene-Miocene Mammalian Fossils from Hongyazi Basin and Its Bearing on Tectonics of Danghe Nanshan in Northern Tibetan Plateau. PLoS ONE, 8(12). Mellett, J.S. (1968). The Oligocene Hsanda Gol Formation, Mongolia: A Revised Faunal List. American Museum Novitates, Number 2318. Wang, B.-Y. and Z.-X. Qiu (2004). Discovery of Early Oligocene Mammalian Fossils from Danghe Area, Gansu, China. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 42(1). Ye, J., et al. (2003). Oligocene/Miocene Beds and Faunas from Tieersihabahe in the Northern Junggar Basin of Xinjiang. Bulletin American Museum of Natural History, Number 279, Chapter 21. China - Miocene Gentry, A.W., et al. (2002). Land Mammal Faunal Sequence of the Late Miocene of China: Evidence from Lantian, Shaanxi Province. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 40(3). Li, C. and Z. Qiu (1980). Early Miocene Mammalian Fossils of the Xining Basin, Qinghai Province. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, Vol.XVIII, Number 3. Li, Q., et al. (2013). Oligocene-Miocene Mammalian Fossils from Hongyazi Basin and Its Bearing on Tectonics of Danghe Nanshan in Northern Tibetan Plateau. PLoS ONE, 8(12). Liu, L.-P., et al. (2011). Late Miocene-Early Pliocene Biostratigraphy and Miocene/Pliocene Boundary in the Dongwan Section, Gansu. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, 49(2). Qiu, C.L., Z. Qiu and S. Wang (1981). 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