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Found 38 results

  1. Is it possible to find baltic amber in gothenburg or close?
  2. van Keulen, P. and Rhebergen, F., 2017. Typology and fossil assemblage of Sandbian (Ordovician) 'baksteenkalk': an erratic silicified limestone of Baltic origin from the northeastern Netherlands and adjacent areas of Germany. Estonian Journal of Earth Sciences, 66(4), pp.198-220. Link to open access PDF file Winterman, W., 1990. Baksteenkalk. Grondboor & Hamer, 44(1), pp.11-13. Rhebergen, F., 2001. Trilobieten in noordelijke zwerfstenen in Nederland. GEA, 34(3), pp.39-43. Rhebergen, F., 1993. Ordovicische zwerfstenen in het Twents-Duitse grensgebied. Grondboor en Hamer, 47, pp.132-140. Yours, Paul H.
  3. Hello my friends ! I just wanted do share pics of superb. male Jumping Spider ( Salticidae ) that i had. It is not often to see so amazing, colorful and well preserved eyes of jumpers so a little showing off I will upload more photos in comments. Cheers from Poland !
  4. Cranefly or mosquito? from Baltic amber

    Hello would this be a cranefly or mosquito? its from Baltic amber
  5. Baltic Amber insects!

    I purchased this piece of amber form Poland a few weeks ago and I was wondering if anyone could help with identifying the insects? I’m not overly familiar with fossils of this age. Thanks! Note: the close up photos are taken using a hand lens.
  6. Hey all, I was just wondering if there has ever been a study comparing fossils of the organisms trapped in amber to similarly located/aged "conventional" rock fossils. It would certainly be interesting to see how the organisms compare between the two forms of preservation- one as a flattened impression and the other looking like it was just alive yesterday.
  7. Dear Friends, I decided to share more from my passion, good finds or interesting things if we talk about Baltic Amber with inclusions. This is still fascinating for me and there is always chance for something extra or new for science. This time it is something that i found first time ever and i don't have it in any book about amber inclusions. Its a Extremely Rare, Aquatic Nymph Of Veliidae - SMALLER WATER STRIDER. Why so rare ? Well in general aquatic organism's are always very rare becouse they was in water or near water so its very simple. Its easy to imagine that it would be hard to trap insects (by resin) under water. What is interesting, there is also in that amber a huge rove beetle ( Coleoptera: Staphylinidae ), spider and botanical mess. So that is fascinating how aquatic nymph was trapped together with not water "insects". This buddy got only 1mm so i am happy that i didn't miss him. I will add photos of syninclusions in comments. Enjoy! Artur
  8. Dear Friends, This time i'd like to show "scene" from Baltic Amber. Diptera In Coupla - Mating Flies - Copulating Flies. Very good quality for scene like this. Collectors love inclusions like this. Sometimes i got flies in "mating position" but they are not "connected" on 100%. Very clear amber also with ant inside and other flies but i cant upload more mb Enjoy ! Cheers From Europe Artur
  9. Dear Friends, I'd like to show ( i am not sure if its good forum-topic ) a scientific article about my find. Amazing Geometrid caterpillar from Baltic Amber. Now it's published on pretty serious place. https://www.nature.com/articles/s41598-019-53734-w Enjoy ! <3 Artur Michalski
  10. Arthropod ID in Baltic Amber

    This past month I was at Latvia and Lithuania for ten nights, investigating their amber industries. Among other specimens, I bought this large polished nodule of transparent Baltic amber, that was reputed to have a "tiny spider" inclusion. I found and photographed a very small arthropod—but since I cannot count body parts and legs, I cannot say it's a spider. The purchase took place in Riga, Latvia; though I was informed that a great deal of available amber comes from Kaliningrad in the former-USSR. Jamey D. Allen - Bead Historian
  11. Spider in amber ID

    This is probably a long shot, but can anyone possibly provide any information about this spider? It's in a piece of Baltic amber. The amber has been polished in a domed shape, so it's hard to get a decent photo, this is probably about as good as it gets.
  12. Amber insect photographs

    I've recently set-up a little studio in my dining room to make the photography of amber inclusions a little easier. These are the first results. I was going to wait a while and build up a few more to post at the same time, but I've had a crappy day and I'm keen to do anything to distract myself from it. These pictures are both panoramic, each made up of about seven images, I think. Each of those seven images is a stack of photos taken at different distances from the amber at 5x magnification on a full-frame camera. Each stack contains around 100 photos, so we're talking around 700 photos total per image. All of the amber is Baltic. The first piece of amber captures quite a poignant moment from 44 million years ago. Close-up of same image: Close-up of the head, from a different photo (taken at 10x magnification). This isn't such a great photo, but it does show some great details. And the second piece of amber is this fly. I can't remember what type of fly it is, but it's very big. And a close-up.
  13. Dear Friends, This time i'd like to show wonderful Snipe Fly, Blood Sucking Fly ( Rhagionidae ) from Eocene age. So perfect after that 40-54 million years. Closeup macro shot i made from 30 stacking photos. I hope in future i can get equipment for making 200-500 shots for focus stacking This fly is not super rare in Baltic amber but in that condition it is ( for that family ). Enjoy Artur
  14. Hi there! A few months ago I received a piece of Baltic amber with an insect inclusion. When I brought it in to school to show my students, it fell and got a little "dent" in it. The dent is nowhere near the insect inclusion, but I was wondering if there were any easy way for someone like me to safely buff that spot so the entire piece can look pristine again - what do you think? Thanks in advance for your advice! Monica
  15. Dear Friends, This time i'd like to show nice Caddis Fly ( Trichoptera ) with amazing colorful eyes. This colour is not seen by eye in normal day light - only gymnasty with illuminator lights under binocular can show it. Its called "structural colour". Definition is here - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Structural_coloration Its definitely not common in Baltic ambers. Usually Caddis Flies got colorful eyes ( Blue, Green, Lilac ), sometimes Brachycera Flies and i had few times partially colorful spiders. Its nice that we can see colours after 40 million years Enjoy, Artur
  16. Dear friends, i hope i am not boring with my amber passion Its real obsession for me This time i'd like to show wonderful, i can say - almost perfect Pseudoscorpion ( False Scorpion ). People thinks often that is extremely rare but its not. I had i think about 30 pieces in career. Often they are very small, even only 1mm. This one had 2mm in max with body and pedipalps. What is interesting - do you see that drop inside ambdomen ? It was Enhydros "running water" but there is huge discussion in amber inclusion market what exactly it is. One side ( with me ) think that is running drop of water inside air sap. Second side think that is moving air bubble. Please check my movie from yt - i showed other amber with very nice Enhydros. I am sorry for the music - if someone got soft ears, turn off sound. For me logical is drop of water. What do you think about it ? If we talk about picture colours - i was playing with lights. Best one in friends opinion ? Cheers from Poland. Artur
  17. Hello Friends, This time i'd like to show something that is very rare for me. Never before i didnt saw that bug in baltic amber. I didnt found yet any material about inclusions of Lygaeoidea. Body 3mm. Enjoy
  18. Hello together, i found this Baltic Amber with a Gecko and i am not sure with the authenticity. The description from the seller is very short: 322 gram. 8x12cm. 4cm thick. Genuine piece not plastic or resin but genuine Baltic Amber. With a gecko inside. For me the amber on the untreated side looks real. What worries me is the gecko and the big size of the amber. The gecko is almost perfect in the middle and is also perfect preserve. I hope you can hlp me? kind Regards, Michael
  19. Stuff of Nightmares

    So a little while back I had the fun of coming into a bunch of Baltic amber with inclusions. I pretty much just looked at the bag of pieces and said, "Wow, that's pretty neat!" Then I promptly set them down on one of my display cases ...and proceeded to forget almost entirely about their existence. Tonight my son and I decided to bust out our cheap-o USB microscope to see just what kind of inclusions we had. The photo quality is abysmal to say the least, but one series of photos we took contains what I am entirely convinced is not only the stuff of nightmares, but also must be nothing other than the larval form of Cthulhu. I am posting this in the ID section not because I expect someone to be able to ID it, but rather in the off chance that someone might just happen to know what it is. ID or not, I will go to sleep at night knowing that this critter is locked safely away in amber, and is thus not capable of feasting on my fluids while I slumber.
  20. Fossil in amber baltic

    Hi everyone, what animal is it? It looks like a gecko, 2mm long. this is the best picture
  21. Green Leaf, Red Pollen in Amber?

    Hi Its Jimmy Can anyone tell me is it possible for red pollen and green leaves to be preserved in amber? Here are the pics I took today. Any comments are much appreciated. I guess I am wondering if it still has color perhaps it still could have DNA? Jimmy
  22. Hello Dear Friends, I just want to show how small treasures in super small Baltic ambers we can find. Polyxenidae, 3.5mm in very good condition. Ultra small amber but specimen inside is perfect ! Amber size is crazy small 6mm / 6mm / 4mm. I have huge problem with uploading pictures. Any idea why ? Happy new year to all ! Artur
  23. Electribius

    It weighs 0.2 grams. Measurement are of the stone. The lenght of insect is 1.2 mm.
  24. Dear friends, This time i'd like to show something big, as for Baltic amber - If inclusion got 22mm - its a monster ! And especially plant in this condition is very very rare becouse plants often died on resin surface and also they are often totally oxidised becouse of being close to surface or partially in amber and partially on surface. Extinct Glyptostrobus europaeus 22mm is a museum quality example, i was confirm ID with great specialist, author of books about Baltic Ambers - Carsten Grohn. He said to me - .. What a shame Personally i love botanical inclusions, they are much more rare as i said but also showing how was looks like "amber forest" more than 40 millions years ago. Sadly i cant upload more pictures in this way but i dont want cut them and upload to galery becouse quality gonna be bad. Have a nice watching Artur PS - I am sorry for my sad english.
  25. Dear Friends, This time i'd like to show something very rare ( for Baltic Amber ) Neuroptera ( Dustywing ) Coniopterygidae Archiconiocompsa prisca (Enderlein) ID found with help of scientists from Germany Size of the body - 2.5mm, max - 5 mm First Dustywing in my career, they are very very rare, especially in condition like this buddy from the pictures. Enjoy ! Artur
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