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Found 51 results

  1. Hello! As a typical New York fossil hunter I have always had a special interest in Trilobites and Eurypterids. When I was in my undergrad in Buffalo I was able to get my hands on load of trilos but eurypterids were seemingly not available anymore outside of Lang’s quarry. I have found some luck at a roadcut in Litchfield, New York and these are the pictures I will share. It’s a very difficult place to dig honestly and I’m lucky to have a half decent little Eurypterid. I really want to dig Ridgemount quarry. I hear people still go there but I’m not really sure how to go about it. In conclusion, here are my Litchfield NY finds! Al
  2. Palaeopalaemon newberryi Chagrin shale Devonian Northeast Ohio, USA Specimens were used in the publication “Morphology and paleoecology of the oldest lobster-like decapod, Palaeopalaemon newberryi Whitfield, 1880”, Journal of Crustacean Biology (2018). Smithsonian USNM (United States National Museum of Natural History, Washington, DC, USA). USNM numbers 617309 617308 617309 618374 706118 Morphology and paleoecology of the oldest lobster-like decapod, Palaeopalaemon newberryi .pdf PP letter of provenance.pdf
  3. This looks arthropod, but what is it?

    This specimen is from the Pennsylvanian subsystem, Kansas City group, and probably the Winterset member. I say probably because I collected it several years ago and I'm not sure. If it is not from Winterset, then it is from a some other nearby member in the Kansas City Group. It seems that the only arthropods in the Winterset are trilobytes, so I'm thinking that this is not arthropod, even though it has that superficial appearance. Can you folks help me identify it?
  4. What kind of arthropods are these?

    What do you think these are? Sorry, this is the only picture, and there is literally 0 information, so just your best thoughts from what you see here. I'll update any info if I can.
  5. Joeranina2.jpg

    From the album Cretaceous Vancouver Island

    Joeranina platys Haslam Formation (Upper Santonian - Lower Campanian) Saanich Peninsula, Vancouver Island, British Columbia
  6. crab 3.jpg

    From the album Cretaceous Vancouver Island

    ?Bicornisranina bocki? Haslam Formation (Upper Santonian - Lower Campanian) Saanich Peninsula, Vancouver Island, British Columbia
  7. crab comp 2.jpg

    From the album Cretaceous Vancouver Island

    Joeranina platys Haslam Formation (Upper Santonian - Lower Campanian) Saanich Peninsula, Vancouver Island, British Columbia
  8. Palaeopalaemon newberryi Chagrin shale Devonian Northeast Ohio, USA Specimens were used in the publication “Morphology and paleoecology of the oldest lobster-like decapod, Palaeopalaemon newberryi Whitfield, 1880”, Journal of Crustacean Biology (2018). Smithsonian USNM (United States National Museum of Natural History, Washington, DC, USA). USNM numbers 617309 617308 617309 618374 706118 Morphology and paleoecology of the oldest lobster-like decapod, Palaeopalaemon newberryi .pdf PP write upx.pdf
  9. Eurypterid-sea scorpion

    From the album Invertebrates and plants(& misc.)

    Eurypturus lacustris arthropoda chelicerata bertie Gr. Williamsville (A) Fm Buffalo, Western New York silurian
  10. Can anyone help me with Enosiaspis hrungnir Legg, taxonomic classification and stratigraphic information? thank you Malek
  11. Identifying trilobites for a friend

    A friend found a few small tubs of fossils that she hadn't seen in years until she started moving stuff around last week for a possible move. She asked me if I could come over and look at what she found. Most of the specimens don't have a label but some of it is obvious to anyone who's been to shows and had friends who collect fossils as well. I don't specialize in invertebrates or plants but I know an Elrathia from Utah, a Lovenia from Australia, and a Metasequoia from British Columbia when I see them because I have a few of each myself. She has some trilobites that are out of my wheelhouse so I thought I would ask the forum for identifications. The one below is from Morocco and apparently a Devonian form related to Phacops. I forgot to note the dimensions or ask for the photos to have a ruler included but the specimen is about an inch and a half (approx 4cm) as I recall. The second one is also from Morocco. I think that plate has two of the same (Cambrian and related to Paradoxides). The third is also from Morocco and Devonian, I think. Thanks for any info that can be provided especially if you have an idea of the general locality. I have a few more photos to post but have to go now. Jess
  12. This 3" specimen was collected out of the Mazon Creek itself, near the Benson Farm. It was collected around 1998 and filed as Problematica. We are finally starting to identify these specimens. It is our specimen number S00051. At first, we thought it might be a shrimp similar to Kellibrooksia Macrogaster, but there isn't much evidence of the proper segmentation, and no legs.
  13. Phyllocarid Collection

    My phyllocarid collection to date. Includes Echinocaris sp. and Rhinocaris sp.
  14. Another fine find from Sacha's Merritt Island Micro Matrix. I'm thinking this is modern, and it has a crustacean vibe to it. Any clue as to what this might be? @old bones @MarcoSr
  15. Pseudogygites pygidium

    From the album Billings Shale

    A P. latimarginatus pygidium from the Billings formation near St. Laurent, Ottawa.
  16. Pseudogygites pygidium

    From the album Billings Shale

    A partially pyritized P. latimarginatus pygidium from the Billings formation near St. Laurent, Ottawa.
  17. This is a drawing I made a couple weeks ago. It is Euproops danae, a Pennsylvanian Horseshoe crab from the Mazon Creek (proper). My nodule is 100% complete with no restorations. Being a Mazon specimen, it comes from the Francis Energy Shale and is about 300 million years old. This drawing was done on textured paper with 2B and 4B pencils.
  18. Shrimp or dragonfly?

    Greetings, all! I’m new here, but very appreciative already for this forum. I’m an amateur fossil hunter, collector and paleoartist, and I recently decided to organize and catalogue all of my fossils, which will take a very, very long time. Hence I’ll likely be posting quite a bit in this section... so here’s my first conundrum: It’s from Mazon Creek, Illinois. It looks like a shrimp, as I have a few to compare it with, but certain features of the rock give the impression of wings, so I start to see a dragonfly-esque shape. Any thoughts? Thanks!
  19. I got this when I was a little kid (~20 yrs ago) in a grab bag of rocks and fossils at a local museum's gift shop. Could've come from anywhere. As a kid I thought it was a fossil beetle pupa in petrified wood and cherished it. Now I'm a lot less sure. Completely clueless in fact. Can anyone narrow it down from my current knowledge of "a thingy inside a lump of stuff"? Thanks all. Been wondering about this one for years, and finally showed it to somebody who told me about this forum. -Jake
  20. Cambrian arthropod?

    Need help to identify this, it could be rare, but not sure. If not a naroiid, or soft bodied trilobite, than what could this be? Found at Little Hollow Formation...Cambrian, Nova Scotia. It is extremely small, barely visible to the naked eye. Tip of ball point pen for scale. I have magnified it with a digital microscope, 250x magnification. Has anyone ever seen this in their research or studies of fossils?
  21. Looks like a giant isopod?

    Hi all, Was recently on a short break to Rottnest Island in Western Australia and found a bunch of these in the rocks near the beach on the east coast of the island. I thought they looked like giant isopods but have no idea when they are from or if I am remotely close? Any suggestions? Ta Dan
  22. Body segment?

    Found at Hungry Hollow in Devonian-era clay. Seems iron-rich, so it is possibly man-made. Is it a segmented body part? Both sides depicted, with end views
  23. shrimp

    From the album Mazon creek assortment

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