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Found 17 results

  1. To break up or not

    OK, so I picked this rather large hash plate up in Ohio just across the river from KY. Ordivician. Dead center and under the tape measure in this pic, is a nice trilo butt. Might be rolled, not sure. But as you can see, its a LARGE chunk. Its about 5 inches thick. And its heavy. I have been contemplating having at it and seeing whats hiding in its depths. Could end up with some nice smaller pieces I am thinking. What would you all do?
  2. Trilobite Contest

    A few weeks ago, I had the pleasure of hunting with @GeschWhat and her daughter. We examined the Eau Claire Formation of the Cambrian in western Wisconsin. Lori had little interest in the trilobites that frequent this formation. She kept busy examining the matrix for trace fossils and other goodies it may reveal. She left the trilobites for her daughter. A large slab had broken free from the cliff during the winter and Lori discovered an interesting pattern on the surface. We worked on extracting a substantial chunk for her and in the process found a deeper layer of trilo-bits. I am a hash plate fanatic. So after she was done with the slab, I extracted a large sample containing the trilobites. Here is a corner of the hash plate: So the contest is a mindless one!!!!!! My kind of event. The person that guesses the number of trilobite cephalons and pygidiums on the hash plate is the winner!! The count was made using identifiable bits. Three counts were made and then averaged. One guess a day until a winner is found. At that point, I will share the hash plate with you and mail a smaller version to the winner. (Unfortunately postage out of the US can be spendy, so I will pay $20.00 if those overseas would like to participate). Good Luck! Mike
  3. Tiny Hash Plate I.D. Request

    Hi, I am hoping someone will be able to tell me what all is on this little hash plate. My husband found it in Williamson County, TN. (Ordovician / I’m still trying to determine the geological formation in which it was found.) Thanks!
  4. Hash Plate I.D. Request

    Hi, I’m hoping someone will let me know which type of fossils are in this rock. I found it in Alabama. (Mississippian/Tuscumbia Limestone) Thanks!
  5. I am wondering if this hash plate from Penn Dixie has the cephalon imprint from a large trilobite, or is it from something else?
  6. Picked this rock up while fishing the river over the summer. Since it's to bloody cold to do anything outside I figured I would clean it up and see what all the bits and pieces are. I think it will be pretty when it's done, although some of the fossils are eroded. It's like where's Waldo? See anything?
  7. Hi folks A selection of Silurian goodies. In exchange, I'm looking for dino teeth (NOT Moroccan unless exceptionally pretty). Overall images. Oh, Roman coin included for size. Coin is 1cm
  8. What Are These Fragments?

    I have previously posted pics from this large hash plate, but didn’t post any of the areas pictured here. (I thought it was just part of the sediment.) Now I’m wondering if these could actually be fragments of the trilobits which were previously identified in other areas of this hash plate. Or possibly some type of thick shell?
  9. Is This A Trilobite?

    Hello, I’ve been trying to learn to identify the various bits and pieces on hash plates from my yard in middle Tennessee. I’m wondering if this one has a few trilo-bits in it. If not, can anyone tell me what they are?
  10. Hello, I’m hoping someone will identify some of the fragments on this hash plate for me. It appears to be mostly crinoid stems? It is from my yard in middle Tennessee.
  11. Fossil Hash

    These are pics of another hash plate from my yard in middle Tennessee. I’m hoping someone will let me know what all is in it. (I’m wondering if there are fragments of fish bones?) Thanks.
  12. Hello, I am hoping some of the fossils on this hash plate from my yard in middle Tennessee can be identified. Could any of these be from a very small shark?
  13. Hash plates or individuals?

    As far as slabs are concerned, I've always had a burning question for you all: Do you prefer individuals preserved in a slab, or hash plates with many individuals of multiple organisms? I personally prefer hash plates, as it was an entire community of critters that lived together and died together. It is fascinating to think about what could have done them in at that point in time. And just for clarification to anyone who doesn't know, this is a hash plate: And this is an individual:
  14. Crinoid hash plate

    I know it is unlikely. Unknown location. Crinoid slab ID.
  15. Weird triangular thing

    We went hunting by a cliffside here in Manhattan, KS and picked up this chunk of Permian hash that had washed out and was partly covered in mud. The matrix looks similar to an earlier find from that location. I cleaned it up a bit, but I'm not sure what this wedge-shaped thing in the second photo is. Scale in first photo is in inches.
  16. Hi everyone! Well, I've "damaged" my first fossil Actually, to be honest, a student "damaged" the hash plate by removing one of the crinoid discs that was on it - I've circled the disc that was removed in the picture below: I know that it's only one of many discs on a hash plate that's full of them, but I'd like to repair it if I can. What would you recommend is the best adhesive to use to re-attach the disc that's been removed? Thanks in advance for your help! Monica
  17. Zygospira erratica

    From the album Urban Fossils of Toronto (Georgian Bay Formation, Lower Member)

    Zygospira erratica. These two are set on a limestone hash plate with an orthocone to the left. Both are the same species and have an obvious sulcus. Mimico creek, Toronto, late Ordovician, Georgian Bay formation. Edit: I also have found a massive slab of limestone that had a death assemblage of these brachiopods . I forgot to take photos though , and I'm not sure if the slab is still there.

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