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Found 32 results

  1. Sparus aurata (Linnaeus 1758)

    From the album Pisces

    5mm. Sea bream tooth. Burdigalian, Miocene. Obere Meeresmolasse Formation. Found at Owingen, B.-W., Germany.
  2. Carcharhinus priscus (Agassiz 1843)

    From the album Pisces

    7mm. Burdigalian, Miocene, Obere Meeresmolasse Formation. Found at Billafingen, B.-W., Germany.
  3. Myliobatis sp. ? (Cuvier 1816)

    From the album Pisces

    1.5cm. long. Burdigalian, Miocene. Found at Billafingen in southwestern Germany. Eagle ray barb partial. Not absolutely sure about the id, but it certainly looks like the photos of that genus that I've seen.
  4. The weather has been so nice here lately that I decided to go for my first bike tour of the season yesterday. I don't like to over strain myself on the first trip, so I chose a site in the woods on the edge of a village about 10 kilometers away as my goal, knowing very well that I could spend a couple of hours scratching away in the sand and grit with my pen knife in the search for small shark teeth in the Miocene Burdigalian exposure. I have some idea what 3 of them might be, but I'd nonetheless appreciate confirmation or correction of my assumptions. I'm however not at all sure what the last 2 might be since I see just too many possibilities and am hoping that someone could set me on the right track. @MarcoSr @Al Dente @fossilselachian @Woopaul5 I'll number them for convenience's sake. Thanks in advance. 1. Mitsukurina lineata ? Goblin shark lower lateral ? 10mm. long. I think that the next 2 are both Carcharias acutissima ? Sand Tiger upper anterior ? 2. 19mm. 3. 25mm. 4. 11mm. 5. 16mm.
  5. Sphyrna sp. ? (Rafinesque 1810)

    From the album Pisces

    7mm. long. Another educated guess, this time for a hammerhead. Miocene Burdigalian. Found at Owingen.
  6. Sparus cinctus (Agassiz 1843)

    From the album Pisces

    5mm. Sea bream tooth. Miocene Burdigalian. Found at Owingen near where I live.
  7. Drumfish tooth?

    Hello to the teeth experts. I was just wondering if this tiny tooth (5mm.) belongs to a drumfish. It's somewhat differently shaped than the others I've found here (Miocene Burdigalian of southern Germany), but I think it fits the picture.
  8. Notorynchus primigenius (Agassiz 1835/43)

    From the album Pisces

    12x13mm. Upper frontal lateral. From the Miocene Burdigalian at Billafingen, Baden-Wuerttemberg.
  9. Notorynchus ?

    Took another trip to one of my Miocene Burdigalian sites on my bike again today and I was just wondering if this set of teeth might come from a Notorynchus cepedianus shark.
  10. There are a couple of sites in the early Miocene Burdigalian not too far away at all from my home, so often when I take a tour on my bike I head off to one of them and scratch around in the gravelly sands with a pocket knife for a couple of hours in search of shark teeth. They come from practically the same time frame as some of the ones at Calvert Cliffs. I've already posted a few things from these sites here in the Forum in the past. I've been putting down most of the finds simply as Carcharias sp. and leaving it at that, but lately I've been wanting to get a bit more specific, which is the reason for this post. I'd like to show some pics and ask you experts if you think my guesses are correct or if I'm completely off base. Please imagine a question mark beside the names 1. Carcharias cuspidata. 18mm. 2. I'm stumped on this one. 12mm. 3. Carcharias acutissima. The longest being 22mm. 4. Odontaspis reticulata. 12mm. 5. Also unsure. The longest is 13mm. 6. The top 2 Carcharhinus brachyurus 8mm. Not sure about the other two. Thanks in advance for your suggestions.
  11. Vexillum barnardense

    Reference Gardner, Julia A. 1937. "The Molluscan Fauna of the Alum Bluff Group of Florida. Part VI - Pteropoda, Opisthobranchia, and Ctenobranchia (In Part)," U. S. Geological Survey Professional Paper 142-F.
  12. Vexillum cnestum

    Reference Gardner, Julia A. 1937. "The Molluscan Fauna of the Alum Bluff Group of Florida. Part VI - Pteropoda, Opisthobranchia, and Ctenobranchia (In Part)," U. S. Geological Survey Professional Paper 142-F.
  13. Olivella oryzoides

    Reference Gardner, Julia A. 1937. "The Molluscan Fauna of the Alum Bluff Group of Florida. Part VI - Pteropoda, Opisthobranchia, and Ctenobranchia (In Part)," U. S. Geological Survey Professional Paper 142-F.
  14. Olivella cotinados

    Reference Gardner, Julia A. 1937. "The Molluscan Fauna of the Alum Bluff Group of Florida. Part VI - Pteropoda, Opisthobranchia, and Ctenobranchia (In Part)," U. S. Geological Survey Professional Paper 142-F.
  15. Nassarius oxia

    Screen washed collection of bulk sediment.
  16. Nassarius anisonema

    Screen washed collection of block sediment
  17. Epitonium kallistos

    Reference Gardner, J. 1947. “The Molluscan Fauna of the Alum Bluff Group of Florida,” USGS Prof. Paper 142-H.
  18. Natica alticallosa

    Reference Gardner, J. 1947. “The Molluscan Fauna of the Alum Bluff Group of Florida,” USGS Prof. Paper 142-H.
  19. Globularia fischeri

    These large moon shells are common but fragile and rare to find one in perfect condition.
  20. Conus sulculus

    One of the more common cones found in the Chipola Formation. Reference Gardner, J. 1937. “The Molluscan Fauna of the Alum Bluff Group of Florida,” USGS Prof. Paper 142-F.
  21. Orthaulax gabbi

    A common species in the Chipola however only 1 in ~10 has the aperture lip preserved. Reference Gardner, J. 1947. “The Molluscan Fauna of the Alum Bluff Group of Florida,” USGS Prof. Paper 142-H.
  22. Persististrombus aldrichi

    Reference Gardner, J. 1947. “The Molluscan Fauna of the Alum Bluff Group of Florida,” USGS Prof. Paper 142-H.
  23. Vasum chipolense

    Reference E. H. Vokes. 1970. Notes on the fauna of the Chipola Formation - III. Two new species of Vasum (Mollusca: Gastropoda), with comments on Vasum haitense (Sowerby). Tulane Studies in Geology and Paleontology 8(2):88-92
  24. Neverita chipolanus

    Reference Gardner, J. 1947. “The Molluscan Fauna of the Alum Bluff Group of Florida,” USGS Prof. Paper 142-H.
  25. Siphocypraea chilona

    This specimen demonstrates a spotted color pattern. Reference L. Dolin. 1991. Cypraeoidea and Lamellarioidea (Mollusca: Gastropoda), from the Chipola Formation (late early Miocene) of northwestern Florida. Tulane Studies in Geology and Paleontology 24(1-2):1-60
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