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Found 36 results

  1. CYLINDRICHNUS CONCENTRICUS TOOTS IN HOWARD, 1966(TRACE FOS SIL) IN ITS TYPE LOCALITY, UPPER CRETACEOUS, WYOMING Allan A. EKDALE & Sherie C. HARDING Annales Societatis Geologorum Poloniae (2015), vol. 85: 427–432. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.14241/asgp.2015.018 asgpichnolspecissueekdalefestschri85_3_507_514 (2).pdf
  2. Help request! I am putting together a tool for judging rock age based on very crude, whole-rock, hand-sample observations of fossil faunas/floras -- the types of observations a child or beginner could successfully make. I view this as a complement to the very fine, species-level identifications commonly employed as index fossils for individual stages, biozones, etc. Attached is what I've got so far, but I can clearly use help with corals, mollusks, plants, vertebrates, ichnofossils, and the post-Paleozoic In the attached file, vibrant orange indicates times in earth history to commonly observe the item of interest; paler orange indicates times in earth history to less commonly observe the item of interest. White indicates very little to no practical probability of observing the item of interest. Please keep in mind that the listed indicators are things like “conspicuous horn corals,” purposefully declining to address rare encounters with groups of low preservation potential, low recognizability, etc. Got additions/amendments, especially for the groups mentioned above? Toss them in the comments below! Thank you..... https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/1tVm_u6v573V4NACrdebb_1OsBEAz60dS1m4pCTckgyA
  3. pterosaurs,diet,coprolites

    here size:about 11 MB Filter feeding in Late Jurassic pterosaurs supported by coprolite contents Martin Qvarnström, Erik Elgh, Krzysztof Owocki, Per E. Ahlberg, Grzegorz Niedźwiedzki
  4. Hello all, Here are a few images of some tetrapod footprints my good friend and I collected over the past several years. These fossils were accessioned into the New Brunswick Museum geology/paleontology collection and are currently under study. It is illegal to collect fossils in New Brunswick, however the Museum was very happy that we brought the footprints to their attention and were keen on including us in all the research. We have been working with Matt Stimson, a local (and very knowledgeable) paleontologist, and Olivia King, and have since found MANY more tracks. We are actively writing these specimens up and should have a few publications coming out in upcoming years. There will be much, much more from this site so stay tuned. FossilsNS
  5. Hey everybody, here are some photos of large Diplichnites trails I found in Nova Scotia. These would have been made my a giant millipede like creature known as Arthropluera. The Nova Scotia Museum has been notified of this discovery, as with all the other fossils found at this site (see my previous post of the tetrapod tracks) as the collection of fossils is illegal in the province. These are absolutely outstanding to view in person and to actually walk next to the tracks on the surface they were once imprinted on is outstanding. Expect to see more from this site in upcoming posts, and I hope you find these fossils as fascinating as I do! ps. There are approximately 27 trails on this surface (many are quite faded by the tidal action) - FossilsNS
  6. Hello everyone, I have been spending a lot of time searching for Carboniferous fossils near my cottage in Nova Scotia. Here are a few photos from my summer "expeditions" in which I found many ichnofossils. However, this post will just be focusing on the tetrapod trackways . I would like to state that the collection of fossils in Nova Scotia is illegal, and all the fossils I found were brought to the attention of the Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History. Hope you enjoy and stay tuned for more! Note: All of these footprints have been preliminary identified as Limnopus, but I would still like to hear your opinions.
  7. Lithoredo abatanica, below article, should have left some interesting trace fossils in the rock record. This Weird Animal Eats Rocks for Breakfast By Laura Geggel, LiveSciecne, June 19, 2019 https://www.livescience.com/65739-newly-discovered-clam-eats-rocks.html It would be a nightmare as an invasive species. The open-access paper is: Shipway, J.R., Altamia, M.A., Rosenberg, G., Concepcion, G.P., Haygood, M.G. and Distel, D.L., 2019. A rock-boring and rock-ingesting freshwater bivalve (shipworm) from the Philippines. Proceedings of the Royal Society B, 286(1905), p.20190434. – Open Access https://royalsocietypublishing.org/doi/10.1098/rspb.2019.0434 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31213180 Yours, Paul H.
  8. neo-ichnology/actuopaleontology

    DUN Bibliographic reference: Dundas, K., and Przeslawski, R., (2009). Deep Sea Lebensspuren Biological Features on the Seafloor of the Eastern and Western Australian Margin. Geoscience Australia Record 2009/26, 76 pp. 20,3 MB/RECOMMENDED! Attention: if your eyes start to water when regression analysis and statistics are mentioned ,skip this one
  9. cambrian taphonomy

    Trace fossils associated with Burgess Shale nonbiomineralized carapaces:bringing taphonomic and ecological controls into focus M. Gabriela Mangano, Christopher David Hawkes,and Jean-Bernard Caron R. Soc. open sci. 6: 172074. http://dx.doi.org/10.1098/rsos.172074 Category: teeth-gnashingly relevant for those into the Cambrian and interested in Lower Paleozoic taphonomy and ichnology
  10. additions to ichnological knowledge

    Buchwitz Michael Buchwitz and Sebastian Voigt On the Morphological variability of Ichniotherium tracks and the evolution of locomotion in the sistergroup of amniotes DOI 10.7717/peerj.4346 Copyright 2018 Buchwitz and Voigt Distributed under Creative Commons CC Please take note:LARGE,35 MB category: somewhere beyond awesome
  11. neo-ichnology!

    mardentomolichevo.1558-5646.2012.01743.x.pdf REANALYSIS AND EXPERIMENTAL EVIDENCEINDICATE THAT THE EARLIEST TRACE FOSSIL OF A WINGED INSECT WAS A SURFACE-SKIMMING NEOPTERAN James H. Marden EVOLUTION/jan.2013 a re-examination of conclusions reached in the item below knechthexapodlagerstatt2b1cf335.pdf Late Carboniferous paleoichnology reveals the oldest full-body impression of a flying insect Richard J. Knecht, Michael S. Engel, and Jacob S. Benner PNAS,vol.108/16,2011
  12. here Megalosauripus transjuranicus ichnosp. nov. A new Late Jurassic theropod ichnotaxon from NW Switzerland and implications for tridactyl dinosaur ichnology and ichnotaxomy Novella L. Razzolini1, Matteo Belvedere2*, Daniel Marty2, GeÂraldine Paratte2, Christel Lovis2, Marielle Cattin2, Christian A. Meyer3 Citation: Razzolini NL, Belvedere M, Marty D, Paratte G, Lovis C, Cattin M, et al. (2017) Megalosauripus transjuranicus ichnosp. nov. A new Late Jurassic theropod ichnotaxon from NW Switzerland and implications for tridactyl dinosaur ichnology and ichnotaxomy. PLoS ONE 12(7): e0180289. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal. pone.0180289 Editor: Anthony Fiorillo, Perot Museum size: 16,3 MB
  13. nuts to you

    geerodenmamma{climatessoetholCE!!03.x.pdf A Miocene Rodent Nut Cache in coastal Dunes from the Miocene Lower Rhine Embayment,Germany Carole T.Gee,P.Martin Sander,B Petzelberger/Palaeontology 46/6-2003 Read this one a couple of days ago. Less than 2 Mb,and very highly recommended the authors link micromammal functional ecology,paleophytogeograpy,paleoclimate and stratigraphy in an engaging way
  14. stomping ground

    lagersta Early Jurassic basal sauropodomorpha dominated tracks from Guizhou,China: Morphology, ethology, and paleoenvironment Lida Xing, Martin G. Lockley , Dongjie Tang, Hendrik Klein , Guangzhao Peng Geoscience Frontiers 10,2019 8,05 Mb
  15. Good grief, what have you, dung?

    LAS HOYAS Citation: Barrios-de Pedro S, Poyato-Ariza FJ, Moratalla JJ, Buscalioni ÁD (2018) Exceptional coprolite association from the Early Cretaceous continental Lagerstätte of Las Hoyas, Cuenca, Spain. PLoS ONE 13(5): e0196982. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0196982 Copyright: © 2018 Barrios-de Pedro et al. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited. Data Availability: All relevant data are within the paper and its Supporting Information files. The coprolites studied for the present paper are housed at the Museo de las Ciencias de Castilla-La Mancha (MCCM) in Cuenca, Spain, where they are part of the Las Hoyas (LH) collection. RECOMMENDED note: about 31 Mb I have a fairly average connection, and it took under one minute to download.
  16. The pyritization of burrows

    Pyritic_and_baritic_burrows_and_microbia.pdf Pictorially well endowed article, but that's just my opinion, mind. Lowemark is, of course, Mr Zoophycos himself.
  17. Track tectonics

    graversichnolmilanJOGfulltext (2).pdf climate,diagenesis,rheology,aetiology. Knowledge of at least some common Structural-geological terms with regards to faulting and folding is necessary to totally understand this. Recommended,with the reservation that not every ichnite on this planet is preserved in eolianite(arenite("sandstone)" lithologies
  18. Hi all, I am doing research on some subaqueous trace fossils and was wondering if anyone had a scanned version of the book in the title. I'm in Sydney (Australia) and haven't been able to locate a copy. I don't even have the option to buy a copy as it is out of print. Any help would be very much appreciated!! Thanks, Kind regards, Roy
  19. Track suite

    franchsichjurassdinosaurICHN_Tracks_in_the_Guara_For.pdf
  20. Pillooli_2017_PI_561.pdf
  21. neoichnology,kinematics

    An important question... Comparing the excavation speed of miscellaneous invertebrates. Journal status: huge ginain.pdf
  22. "fake eggs"

    lovely piece,ignore at your own peril very educational,recommended fichnolAlleged__egg_Crets_redb.pdf
  23. dipnoan ichnology

    FaNATU Horne016.pdf Given authors and source,eminently readable
  24. it happens,and also forms deposits

    ought
  25. miscellaneous non biogenic tracks

    I love this little gem by a man who knows all about ichnofossils. Wish it were a slightly longer piece. Good documentation of the marine influence (waves,e.g.)on the upper layer of sediment . Enjoyable!! TiltingSed Geol 288.pdf edit: so it's basically about non-biogenic ichnites,but in a lot of marine environments the trackmaker( in the cases documented in this article passively being moved about) will be an organism,of course.
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