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Found 15 results

  1. belemniten

    Ichthyosaur vertebra

    From the album: Holzmaden

    A 3.5 cm long Ichthyosaur vertebra from the Posidonia shale from the quarry Kromer near Holzmaden. Another picture:
  2. I wasnt very active recently so sorry for that. But the last weeks I was several times hunting for fossils in the quarry Kromer in Holzmaden (Germany) and in this thread I want to show you some things I found there. As some of you know may know I am mainly interested in marine reptile fossils so most of the finds are marine reptile bones and teeth ... So firstly some teeth. I actually found a lot of them but these are the best ones I found this year: A 2 cm long Steneosaurus tooth (crocodile): Another Steneosaur tooth with a length of 1,8 cm:
  3. belemniten

    Ichthyosaur vertebra

    From the album: Holzmaden

    A 2.5 cm long Ichthyosaur vertebra from the quarry Kromer near Holzmaden (Lower Jurassic, Posidonia Shale). Here is a picture of the unprepped cross section: It took about 3 hours to prep this one. Some more pictures:
  4. In this thread I wanna share some fossils from Holzmaden, which I found partly years ago but prepped recently with my new tools. I will not show only bones but also belemnites and other fossils from Holzmaden. All the finds are from the quarry Kromer. Hopefully I will be able to extend this thread step by step! So for today I want to show three bones from the posidionia shale from Holzmaden. Firstly this 3 cm long Ichthyosaur vertebra. Here is a picture of the unprepped piece: As you can see there was only the cross section visible so it was a kinda ha
  5. Recently you could find "many" bones and teeth in a "Bonebed" in a quarry near Buttenheim in Germany. Too bad I was a bit too late to search in this Bonebed. As I was there it was still possible to find something but the layer was buried under about 1 meter dirt. So I couldn't really find something there. All bones and teeth come from the Toarcian. This thread of @Kasia inspired me to buy some teeth and bones from there too. So thank you for the inspiration Here are my acquirements: I bought three Steneosaurus (crocodile) teeth: The first
  6. belemniten

    Ichthyosaur vertebra

    From the album: Holzmaden

    A 2 cm long Ichthyosaur vertebra from the quarry Kromer near Holzmaden (Posidonia Shale). Some more pictures: I personally like the color on this one!
  7. belemniten

    Ichthyosaur vertebra

    From the album: Holzmaden

    A 3 cm long Ichthyosaur vertebra from the quarry Kromer near Holzmaden. The preparation was kinda hard because at the beginning you could only see the cross section: And here is another picture of the prepped vert:
  8. Paleoworld-101

    Partial Ichthyosaur Vertebra (found 2014)

    From the album: Fossils From Lyme Regis And Charmouth

    Collected between Lyme Regis and Charmouth in Dorset, England. Charmouth Mudstone Formation. About 195-190 Ma.
  9. Today I finished prepping a little Ichthyosaur caudal vertebra from Holzmaden. Too bad I didn't took any pictures of the unprepped vert but I did a lot I prepped it with my air pen and with my new sandblasting machine. I am very happy about this tool Here it is: It's very small with a length of 1.2 cm. Hope you like it
  10. belemniten

    Ichthyosaur vertebra

    From the album: Holzmaden

    A 1.2 cm long Ichthyosaur caudal vertebra from the quarry Kromer in Holzmaden (Posidionia shale, Lower Jurassic). Some more pictures: The prep took about 1 hour and I used an air pen and a sandblasting machine.
  11. Dpaul7

    Ichthyosaur Vertebra a.jpg

    From the album: MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Ichthyosaur Vertebra SITE LOCATION: Weymouth Harbour, Dorset, United Kingdom TIME PERIOD: Middle Jurassic (160 Million Years) Ichthyosaurs (Greek for "fish lizard" ) are large marine reptiles. Ichthyosaurs belong to the order known as Ichthyosauria or Ichthyopterygia ('fish flippers' – a designation introduced by Sir Richard Owen in 1840, although the term is now used more for the parent clade of the Ichthyosauria). Ichthyosaurs thrived during much of the Mesozoic era; based on fossil evidence, they first appeared around 250 million years ago (Mya) and at least
  12. Dpaul7

    Ichthyosaur Vertebra a.jpg

    From the album: MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Ichthyosaur Vertebra SITE LOCATION: Weymouth Harbour, Dorset, United Kingdom TIME PERIOD: Middle Jurassic (160 Million Years) Ichthyosaurs (Greek for "fish lizard" ) are large marine reptiles. Ichthyosaurs belong to the order known as Ichthyosauria or Ichthyopterygia ('fish flippers' – a designation introduced by Sir Richard Owen in 1840, although the term is now used more for the parent clade of the Ichthyosauria). Ichthyosaurs thrived during much of the Mesozoic era; based on fossil evidence, they first appeared around 250 million years ago (Mya) and at least
  13. Dpaul7

    Ichthyosaur Vertebra a.jpg

    From the album: MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Ichthyosaur Vertebra SITE LOCATION: Weymouth Harbour, Dorset, United Kingdom TIME PERIOD: Middle Jurassic (160 Million Years) Ichthyosaurs (Greek for "fish lizard" ) are large marine reptiles. Ichthyosaurs belong to the order known as Ichthyosauria or Ichthyopterygia ('fish flippers' – a designation introduced by Sir Richard Owen in 1840, although the term is now used more for the parent clade of the Ichthyosauria). Ichthyosaurs thrived during much of the Mesozoic era; based on fossil evidence, they first appeared around 250 million years ago (Mya) and at least
  14. belemniten

    Ichthyosaur vertebra

    From the album: Holzmaden

    A massive 4.7 cm long Ichthyosaur vertebra from the lower Jurassic of Holzmaden. Roger (ludwigia) prepped it for me ! Originally this one was on the same stone as this vertebra: http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/gallery/image/46428-ichthyosaur-vertebrae/ The other side: And from anther angle: (here you can see how massive it is !)
  15. belemniten

    Ichthyosaur vertebrae

    From the album: Holzmaden

    Three damaged Ichthyosaur vertebrae from the lower Jurassic of Holzmaden. The piece is about 10 cm long and was prepped by Roger (ludwigia): Originally this one was on the same stone as this vertebra: http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/gallery/image/46420-ichthyosaur-vertebra/ The best one:
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