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Found 10 results

  1. Hello everyone, I want to tell you my first experience with Microfossil. (I can't stop anymore, it's a drug). Anyway, last months I worked in the paleontology museum of my university. My role was pretty much to be a factotum but in particular I had to rediscover all the fossils that are in the deposits and in the basement. I can't describe you the tons and tons of unknown material there is. We already found many interesting and never described pieces. Anyway, back to our story, in the deposits there where dozens of bags full of fossiliferous sediments from Cava dell'erba in souther
  2. I finally finished going through my Oklahoma Permian Matrix from PaleoTex LLC! SO MUCH STUFF! I went through it the first time just with eyeballs (with the help of reading glasses). Then I realized I should use my microscope camera (which runs through my computer which is AWESOME) and see if I missed anything. OH MY GREAT GOOGLY MOOGLY I missed a lot! So here are some of the really "minis" from the matrix! Most are so small that it just couldn't even get a pic with my scale, some are less than 1 mm - a speck of dust! . I need to get a millimeter scale, though, for sure. So here are some more
  3. Hello! Long story short, my fossil collection perished in a house fire when I was a kid. I realized a few years ago that I was a Real Adult™ who didn't have to ask for parental permission to buy stuff and could rebuild what I'd lost, so after acquiring my first piece of amber – a big fat spider in Dominican Amber – I was hooked. Researching and buying fossils has been so fun and informative; I've been burned a few times with fakes, I've celebrated rarities, and I love having a little museum in my apartment. This past weekend I did the Museum of Natural History Sleepover in NYC and had a bl
  4. autismoford

    Discosauriscus austriacus

    Classification Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Order: Seymouriamorpha Family: Discosauriscidae Genus: discosauriscus Species: discosauriscus austriacus
  5. Misha

    Hungry boy

    Here is a hungry boy from the Permian that I drew.Not yet sure if I like the way I drew the sand clouds, and I think that using pen for the final product was definitely a mistake, but otherwise it is okay.
  6. On Sunday I took a trip to the Natural History Museum in London. I queued up before it opened at 10am and even before then there was a long queue. I have not visited this museum since I was a child and spent an entire day there (10am to 4.30pm - a long time). I was surprised as it is a lot bigger than I remembered and there was so much to see. This place has the most wonderful things and is an incredible place to learn. The museum showcases a Baryonyx, Sophie the Stegosaurus (the world's most complete Stegosaurus) and more! The moving Trex and Deinonychus are also really realistic in the way t
  7. https://phys.org/news/2018-08-geologists-skull-wetlugasaurus.html
  8. R. Catesbaiana Angulosplenials from the SW Florida Pliocene. Keep on finding an abundant precense of Amphibians 5.3 to 2.5 million years old in what is now Glades County, FL. Interesting that also shark teeth are present. Both lacustrine and sea environment in only 2.8M years. Sunday Funday!
  9. Jeffrey P

    AMNH Fish Fossils

    Yesterday, I visited the American Museum of Natural History in New York with my girlfriend, benefitting from free passes she got from the local library. Spent some time in the Hall of Vertebrate Origins which is over all my favorite exhibit though the two dinosaur halls and the hall of prehistoric mammals- all on the 4th Floor are well worth visiting. Took a number of pictures of the fossil fishes for Fossildude19 and the rest of the Forum membership. Poor lighting in that section of the exhibit hall limited what I was able to take, but hope you enjoy what I could record. Fish fossil experts f
  10. Searching in Cannel Coal, I previously thought unproductive, yielded a rare Tremnospodyl Amphibian called Erpetosaurus radiatus. I have never found one of these before and consider myself lucky to have found this one. The very bottom layer of the Linton Cannel coal is very tough and just made of Sporite. Seldom do I ever look in the layer, there is just nothing there to see; or so I thought. Back in September, I knew I had a nice skull, I just didn't know what it was. Well thanks to Fossil Forum member Dave ( you know who you are ) the skull has been identified. My skull is more complete than
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