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Found 9 results

  1. Day One ; Locality Three. Midelt 19th February 2019 The Berber nomads are hospitable, generous and very tough : The snow disappears soon after you get onto the High Plains between the Middle and High Atlas ranges. Here are the High Atlas looming in the distance : As one approaches the town of Midelt, the layered geology of what is mostly Dogger, the old name for the Middle Jurassic, still used here, becomes clear : Midelt is full of fossil shops, however most of the fossils, including a kazillion trilobites, actually come from elsewhere. Jurassic ammonites may be from here, and many of the small cut and polished ammonites are from around here, but Midelt is most famous for its minerals, vanadinite especially. Also lead ores, barite and flourite. Top Tip : Don't buy fossils in Midelt unless it's a cut and polished small ammonite you want. Minerals, yes, many are beautiful and very cheap. Hmm, this looks interesting................. "Stop the car!"
  2. The "Atlas zur Paläopathologie der Cephalopoden" by Prof. emerit. Dr. Helmut Keupp is available for free download on the server of Freie Universität Berlin. (Sorry, in German) http://www.geo.fu-berlin.de/geol/fachrichtungen/pal/media/download/H_Keupp---Atlas-zur-Palaeopathologie-der-Cephalopoden-2012.pdf
  3. White River Formation Atlas

    Hello People Looking for help with identifying the owner of this Atlas bone found in the White River Formation in Wyoming.
  4. mussel man,or:the art of science

    Scientific accuracy in the depiction of zoological specimens????????? Who cares NB :52 Mb!!!!!!!!! NB two: forget P**te*s* edit, hours later: maybe ,approximately two centuries later,I'm not doing Chenu any favours. However,"natural history" was practiced AND perceived differently in previous centuries. The degree of exaggeration/embellishment might differ from specimen to specimen
  5. RADIOLARIA!

    Decided to post these because I think these are high(er)-res. ,better than the usual Haeckel baloney on the net
  6. bryozoa

    I don't think this has been a peer-reviewed publication,but i could be wrong. Don't think Ryland or McKinney/Jackson,because this looks like it was written as a sort of quick identification guide*,so it's NOT in that league. * the very summary depiction of "a bryozoan" will tell you that Incredibly slow download(32, Mb or thereabouts,took MINUTES on my Pc) And what do you get for your patience? Some good illustrations,and Bryozoa in living colour. The author is a bryozoan specialist,BTW http://www.bryozoa.net/library/1982/bock_1982.pdf edit: errr,neontology,shouldn't post this but some of the species are know from the Cenozoic,so....
  7. Mammuthus primigenius atlas

    Half of a woolly mammoth atlas vertebra.
  8. Here are some pics of a project I have been working on. These bones come from a Calvert formation (lower to mid Miocene) dolphin found on August 2. There are two pics of the same block from different angles. The second pic was done after a little more work and I had uncovered another vertebra. In this block there are at least six vertebrae (including the atlas), a humerus, and a rib (the end is just visible above the "2" on the ruler). More to come as collection and preparation continues.
  9. The Stuart R. Stidolph Diatom Atlas is now officially online as U.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report no. 2012-1163 by S. R. Stidolph, F. A. S. Sterrenburg, K. E. L. Smith, and A. Kraberg at http://pubs.usgs.gov/of/2012/1163/ . There are 1,002 diatom pictures, which can be downloaded for free as PDF files from http://pubs.usgs.gov...ges/plates.html . Although these are not fossil diatoms, they are still fascinating to look at. Best wishes, Paul H.
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