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Found 10 results

  1. Endoceras Sp.

    From the album Finds From the Ordovician -488 to 443 MYA-

    Section of Endoceras, from the Collingwood member of the Lindsay (Cobourg) Fm.
  2. Endoceras?

    I found these in the McGregor member of the Platteville formation in SW Wisconsin. Endoceras?
  3. Endoceras sp. ? (Hall 1847)

    From the album Nautiloidea

    14.5cm. I'm not at all sure about the id. Just going by size. It could also be a Treptoceras sp. From the Ordovician Hirnantian stage of the Queenstown Formation. Found at Big Bay on the Bruce Peninsula, Ontario.
  4. Identifying a fossil on my house

    Can you help me identify this fossil? I think it might be a cameroseras or endoseras. It is in a rock on the foundation wall of my 80 year old house in Nashville. It looked like a regular rock when I moved in, but has weathered since and revealed this fossil. I have no idea where the rock came from. It measures 16 inches long.
  5. Endoceras proteiforme with Endocone Speiss

    From the album Urban Fossils of Toronto (Georgian Bay Formation, Lower Member)

    Endoceras proteiforme (Hall, 1847) with a conical endocone speiss. Found in Mimico Creek, Toronto, Ontario. Georgian Bay Formation, Humber Member, late Ordovician, Katian. Length is approximately 2 feet long. This specimen is a fragment of the larger body.
  6. Spyroceras?

    Trying to ID this cephalopod found in Silurian limestone in northern Illinois. My guess is it's a Spyroceras? In situ pic: Part of the cast glued together: Wavy lines in aquamarine colors and some pyritization/marcasite. I am clearly missing some pieces, but when fit together in the sarcophagus, it measures over 14". The entire cephalopod probably measured at least two feet or more, I'm guessing...
  7. The first major event to wash the creek was the nasty February winter we had in the city. Let's recall the ice that melted and went down the creek back in March. Then fast forward to June. I believe the city had rain during the first 2 straight weeks of June in which I remember seeing many creeks being flooded continuously for several days. Then gradually the rain stopped, I waited for some time to give the creek's water level to drop low again, and that's when I set off to visit the ravines of Mimico Creek.
  8. Endoceras proteiforme

    From the album Urban Fossils of Toronto (Georgian Bay Formation, Lower Member)

    Endoceras proteiforme, found in the Humber river area. Late Ordovician, Georgian Bay formation, Toronto, Ontario. Length is approximately 35 cm long with a nickel shown. This specimen is a portion of the whole fossil that is still to be excavated (it's just so difficult to dig out) and the remaining body of this thing is still there at the site where I got this.

    © (¬©)

  9. Humber River Area Find

    I just wanna share this cuz I never found an endoceras this big before, which is kinda special and unique for me . I was out fossil hunting at the Humber river area here in Toronto with a good exposure back on Saturday and I came across this big phragmocone part sticking out of the bedrock. It was tiring having to dig it out. Siphuncle sticking out Dug out.
  10. Ordovician Cephalopods

    Hello- I am looking for information about the soft tissue of cephalopods, namely how many and of what type of tentacles did they have? It seems that until fairly recent it was generally agreed upon that they had octopus like tentacles with suckers. In newer illustrations and dioramas, they are shown with tentacles more similar to modern day pearly nautilus. I would appreciate hearing opinions on this matter. Thanks, Laura
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