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Found 12 results

  1. Hello together, I have been finding online offers of feathers in Burmite recently, some look rather like recent birds´, other look structurally different at least to the everyday feather you get, the later often called dinosaur feathers. Price range is enormous. Any advice on how to recognice the good ones? I wouldn´t expect to afford a nonavian dinosaur feather, but a cretacious Bird would be nice, if real. Thanks in advance, J
  2. Cap Blanc Nez - France

    Together with my father I went to Cap Blanc Nez in France last sunday. The weather was good, no wind and a beautiful clear sky. Ideal to go to Cap Blanc Nez. It's about an hour drive form where I live. The goal was to find my first ammonite since I have never found one before. I'm still a total noob at hunting fossils. Thanks to some tips from Mantoccerasman i finally found my first ammonites. And I'm very proud of it. Wonderful feeling to find those traces of life from million years ago. Wednesday I tried the preparation of the fossils I've found. It was the first time ever that I did this but I'm pretty proud of the result Most of the ammonites are probably Mantelliceras sp. A friend of mine did the determination of she oyster-like shell, it's an inoceramide sp.
  3. Eggshell ID Pyroraptor?

    Eggshell experts out there, came across this fragment said to be Pyroraptor South of France. This is the only picture provided...is it rare and is it Pyroraptor?
  4. Some recent finds of mine Group #1 S texanus?
  5. I went to the Cretacious!

    I spent the day at Old Hunstanton, and these are mostly from the Hunstanton formation, with one from the Ferriby Chalk formation. These are the ones that stumped me, but thought were worth picking up. I found belemnites and brachiopods but sadly no echinoids or crinoids. 108-99 mya.
  6. Gastropod Fossils Morocco.jpg

    From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Gastropod Fossils Boujdour, Western Sahara, Morocco Cretacious Period - 100 million years old The Gastropoda or gastropods, more commonly known as snails and slugs, are a large taxonomic class within the phylum Mollusca. The class Gastropoda includes snails and slugs of all kinds and all sizes from microscopic to Achatina achatina, the largest known land gastropod. There are many thousands of species of sea snails and sea slugs, as well as freshwater snails, freshwater limpets, land snails and land slugs. The class Gastropoda contains a vast total of named species, second only to the insects in overall number. The fossil history of this class goes back to the Late Cambrian. There are 611 families of gastropods known, of which 202 are extinct and appear only in the fossil record. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Mollusca Class: Gastropoda Order: Murchisoniina Family: Phanerotrematidae
  7. From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Fossil Tooth, Onchopristis, Saw Fish Occidental Sahara Desert, South Morocco Cretacious Period (79-145 million years ago) Onchopristis is a genus of extinct giant sawfish that lived in the Lower Cretaceous to Upper Cretaceous in North Africa and New Zealand. It had an elongated snout lined laterally with barbed teeth. Onchopristis is a large sawfish, known from remains throughout North America, North Africa and New Zealand. It was very large, up to 8 m (26.2 ft) long when fully grown. As with modern sawfish, Onchopristis's eyes were on top of its head, to spot predators rather than prey, and its mouth and gills were under its body. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Class: Chondrichthyes Order: Sclerorhynchiformes Family: Sclerorhynchidae Genus: Onchopristis
  8. While hunting through some rocks on a hillside that contained baculite and ammonite pieces as well as lots of small snail concretions I came across many of these. They look kind of like trilobites but not quite. More like a small ray. This is in central Montana and I included a picture of the general rock for reference. Any ideas? Thanks. Please ignore the pill box in the background they keep an old guy going.
  9. Fort Union Leaf Or Snail, Or Cone?

    I found this with the leaves at my favorite site. I believe it is Fort Union shale and is in central Montana. What do you think? Leaf? Cone? Snail? Notice the partial leaf with it. Thanks
  10. Cretacious Shark Tooth Id

    Found these at Post Oak Creek but unsure of what kind of shark they are from. One I think isa small posterior makrel shark but Iwill leaveit to the experts. Thanks for any help.
  11. Post Oak Creek Finds

    Here are just a few of my finds over the last month in Sherman,Tx. My son and I have really enjoyed getting dirty. We have found tons but these are some of our best. Not bad for beginners?
  12. Aussie Unknown

    I started seiving again last week and found this amoungst the bits and pieces. It is from central australia and is albian in age . Found in a marine sediment. I will appoligise for the photo in advance but I havent got a macro camera so I have used the macro setting and added some shots from a digital microscope to show some detail. The scale on the grid paper is 1mm and the fossil is symetrical in shape. Thanks Mike
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