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Found 19 results

  1. Hi, Does anyone have a copy of the paper "Evidence for increased hominid diversity in the Early to Middle Pleistocene of Indonesia"? It caught me by surprise that Meganthropus is considered a valid genus of hominid given that most paleoanthropologists have seen Meganthropus as a synonym of Homo erectus. Also, two molars that form part of the original hypodigm of the extinct human species Homo erectus are considered non-Homo.
  2. ID needed

    Got it from a friend. This actually should come in one piece and not separated like this. Probably someone split it up so that he/she could see the inside. Probably found in Papua, Indonesia. Please your ID. Thankyou.
  3. What teeth is this?

    Hello. Found this teeth in Sangiran, Java, Indonesia. Looks like omnivore teeth. Maybe wild boar. Any idea? The length measurement in the pic was in cm.
  4. Elephant tusk Indonesia

    I bought these (in Solo Indonesia), what the seller told me, to be fossils of an elephant. Now I am wondering if this is fake or real? They are heavy, sound solid, more or less kinda stone. What do you think?
  5. I bought these (in Solo Indonesia), what the seller told me, to be fossils of an elephant. Now I am wondering if this is fake or real? They are heavy, sound solid, more or less kinda stone. What do you think ?
  6. Need identifiy! whose skull it is?

    My freind presented this skull fossil for me some days ago. I was sure it from Carnivora animals so i searched about them, but many of carnivora skulls looks simmular....after searching, i guess it can be mustelidae, meles or wolfs but couldn't sure what is species exactely is. I want to know whose skull is it! +This skull is from Java island, indonesia. I learned lots of thing on here TFF because of your many helps. thanks for your all helps! + add more details
  7. From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Agatized Fossil Tabulate Coral (Polished) Indonesia Miocene age (approx 20 million year old) Data: This interesting natural color stone was formed from ancient coral beds in Indonesia. Over the course of a very long time - perhaps 20 Million Years - the coral skeletal remains were gradually replaced with agate, chalcedony, or microcrystalline quartz, in a cell by cell replacement process that leaves flower-like patterns from the fossil skeletons imprinted three dimensionally in the stone. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Cnidaria Class: Anthozoa Subclass: Hexacorallia Order: Tabulata
  8. AMMONITE - Timor, Indonesia 1.jpg

    From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Ceratites Ammonite Timor, Indonesia Ceratites ("Horn Stone") is an extinct genus of ammonite cephalopods. These nektonic carnivores lived in marine habitats in what is now Europe, Asia, and North America, during the Triassic, from Anisian to Ladinian age. This ammonite has a ceratitic suture pattern on its shell (smooth lobes and frilly saddles). Evolution of the frilly saddles is thought to be due to increased pressure on the shell, at greater depth. The frilly pattern would increase the strength of the shell and allow Ceratites to dive deeper, possibly in search of food. Fossils of species within this family have been found in the Triassic of Austria, Canada, China, France, Germany, Hungary, India, Israel, Italy, Pakistan, Poland, Russia, Thailand, Turkey and United States. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Mollusca Class: Cephalopoda Subclass: †Ammonoidea Order: †Ceratitida Superfamily: †Ceratitaceae Family: †Ceratitidae Subfamily: †Ceratitinae Genus: †Ceratites
  9. AMMONITE - Timor, Indonesia 1.jpg

    From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Ceratites Ammonite Timor, Indonesia Ceratites ("Horn Stone") is an extinct genus of ammonite cephalopods. These nektonic carnivores lived in marine habitats in what is now Europe, Asia, and North America, during the Triassic, from Anisian to Ladinian age. This ammonite has a ceratitic suture pattern on its shell (smooth lobes and frilly saddles). Evolution of the frilly saddles is thought to be due to increased pressure on the shell, at greater depth. The frilly pattern would increase the strength of the shell and allow Ceratites to dive deeper, possibly in search of food. Fossils of species within this family have been found in the Triassic of Austria, Canada, China, France, Germany, Hungary, India, Israel, Italy, Pakistan, Poland, Russia, Thailand, Turkey and United States. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Mollusca Class: Cephalopoda Subclass: †Ammonoidea Order: †Ceratitida Superfamily: †Ceratitaceae Family: †Ceratitidae Subfamily: †Ceratitinae Genus: †Ceratites
  10. ~20% of an insect in Indonesian amber

    Hello everyone. My main area of focus is gems, but sometimes I run into fossil material, and this was one I was hoping I could ask about. I bought a sack of dark Indonesian amber a couple of years back, and after slicing and polishing a few I came across this. It appears to be part of an insect, though badly beat up. I'd have concluded it was just suggestively-shaped vegetable matter if it weren't for the 'leg', but it looks fairly leggy to me? I know this is a lot to ask from a tiny bit of data, but is it possible this is an insect, or am I reading too much into a bit of twig? And if an insect, can they be identified from fingerprints? Unfortunately this material rarely comes with a very specific locale attached. If I remember right Indonesian amber in general is miocene with a wide range of ages. Field of view ~4mm Field of view ~2mm I'd have preferred oblique lighting but the green fluorescence of the amber hides the inclusions.
  11. Im totally newbie as i see this fossil is quite perfect for my newbie eyes. What do you think? Location: sumatera indonesia
  12. Added three new teeth in recent times to my collection of exotic meg teeth, I'd like to share since there,s not to many images from these localities out there, the photos maybe in shabby quality because I pulled them directly from my Instagram page to save time. 1) This partial tip of a meg was found in the Chiba prefecture of Japan! Acquiring this, even just a fragment was a real pain in the butt as megs from Japan are extremely scare. 2) Even though its not a Meg of course but still being the closest ancestor, this 3.1inch chubutensis tooth was found at a land site in Lecce, Italy with gorgeous color! 3) This tooth measuring 4.1 inches came from new site in Bangkalan City, Java, Indonesia. A majority of the megs here were found with absolutely terrible preservation so this one is one of the best out of the bunch! A few more pics of these teeth can be found on their posts on my page at https://www.instagram.com/nyislandfossils/ if its ok to post this here.
  13. indonesia fossil wood a.jpg

    From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Petrified Wood - Indonesia SITE LOCATION: Indonesia (Banten and also in some part of Mount Halimun Salak National Park - probably Genteng Formation) TIME PERIOD: Miocene era (20 million years ago) This is a petrified piece of Tropical Hardwood. Petrified wood (from the Greek root petro meaning "rock" or "stone"; literally "wood turned into stone") is the name given to a special type of fossilized remains of terrestrial vegetation. It is the result of a tree or tree-like plants having completely transitioned to stone by the process of permineralization. All the organic materials have been replaced with minerals (mostly a silicate, such as quartz), while retaining the original structure of the stem tissue. Unlike other types of fossils which are typically impressions or compressions, petrified wood is a three-dimensional representation of the original organic material. The petrifaction process occurs underground, when wood becomes buried under sediment or volcanic ash and is initially preserved due to a lack of oxygen which inhibits aerobic decomposition. Mineral-laden water flowing through the covering material deposits minerals in the plant's cells; as the plant's lignin and cellulose decay, a stone mold forms in its place. The organic matter needs to become petrified before it decomposes completely. A forest where such material has petrified becomes known as a petrified forest. Petrified wood can preserve the original structure of the stem in all its detail, down to the microscopic level. Structures such as tree rings and the various tissues are often observed features. Petrified wood is a fossil in which the organic remains have been replaced by minerals in the slow process of being replaced with stone. This petrification process generally results in a quartz chalcedony mineralization. Special rare conditions must be met in order for the fallen stem to be transformed into fossil wood or petrified wood. In general, the fallen plants get buried in an environment free of oxygen (anaerobic environment), which preserves the original plant structure and general appearance. The other conditions include a regular access to mineral rich water in contact with the tissues, replacing the organic plant structure with inorganic minerals. The end result is petrified wood, a plant, with its original basic structure in place, replaced by stone. Exotic minerals allow the red and green hues that can be seen in rarer specimens. Kingdom: Plantae
  14. indonesia fossil wood a.jpg

    From the album MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Petrified Wood - Indonesia SITE LOCATION: Indonesia (Banten and also in some part of Mount Halimun Salak National Park - probably Genteng Formation) TIME PERIOD: Miocene era (20 million years ago) This is a petrified piece of Tropical Hardwood. Petrified wood (from the Greek root petro meaning "rock" or "stone"; literally "wood turned into stone") is the name given to a special type of fossilized remains of terrestrial vegetation. It is the result of a tree or tree-like plants having completely transitioned to stone by the process of permineralization. All the organic materials have been replaced with minerals (mostly a silicate, such as quartz), while retaining the original structure of the stem tissue. Unlike other types of fossils which are typically impressions or compressions, petrified wood is a three-dimensional representation of the original organic material. The petrifaction process occurs underground, when wood becomes buried under sediment or volcanic ash and is initially preserved due to a lack of oxygen which inhibits aerobic decomposition. Mineral-laden water flowing through the covering material deposits minerals in the plant's cells; as the plant's lignin and cellulose decay, a stone mold forms in its place. The organic matter needs to become petrified before it decomposes completely. A forest where such material has petrified becomes known as a petrified forest. Petrified wood can preserve the original structure of the stem in all its detail, down to the microscopic level. Structures such as tree rings and the various tissues are often observed features. Petrified wood is a fossil in which the organic remains have been replaced by minerals in the slow process of being replaced with stone. This petrification process generally results in a quartz chalcedony mineralization. Special rare conditions must be met in order for the fallen stem to be transformed into fossil wood or petrified wood. In general, the fallen plants get buried in an environment free of oxygen (anaerobic environment), which preserves the original plant structure and general appearance. The other conditions include a regular access to mineral rich water in contact with the tissues, replacing the organic plant structure with inorganic minerals. The end result is petrified wood, a plant, with its original basic structure in place, replaced by stone. Exotic minerals allow the red and green hues that can be seen in rarer specimens. Kingdom: Plantae
  15. Is this mammal hair?

    Recently, I prepared ambers from Indonesia and I found something looks like a mammal hair. I want to sure what is this. Thanks to your help Other picture 1 Other picture 2
  16. What fossil is it?

    I found this thing 15 years ago in my backyard. I'm not sure what it is and just wondering it might be fossil. It feels like stone but have a strange texture, doesnt look like a regular stone. If you have any idea what is it, please let me know.
  17. Hi All, I recently came across what I believe to be quite a large collection of fossils while walking along a sandy coast in Manado, North Sulawesi (Indonesia), which was undergoing development. Judging by some of the fossils and the Cenozoic geology of the region, I was leaning towards them being whale and turtle remains but would very much appreciate any advice anyone may have on individual fossils or the collection as a whole. Once the most likely creatures are established, I plan to focus my research to try to identify and categorise as many of the fossils as I can. Thanks in advance for your input, and I'm happy to send through further shots/angles as required. This appears to be a partial whale caudal vertabrae with marks (teeth/wear?) on one side. Some on the top row resemble sperm whale teeth while the last few on the bottom row could be parts of ribs or other bones. Here are close-ups of some of the teeth-like forms. The fossils in the top row appear to be the femurs of sea turtles and the one on the bottom right the end of a sea turtle rib. The very small fossil is of similar shape to the larger ones, and I'm not yet sure about the whiter fossil at the bottom left. Some larger fossils (including the suspected vertabrae). The rounded one at the top may be from a femur. Could these be from a pelvis or sternum? Some of these (particularly the third from the left on the second row from the top and the ones on the row beneath it) resemble jaw fragments. The second from the left on the bottom row has almost a tripod appearance. Some of these could be from leg bones or ribs, while there appears to be a couple of hand bones to the lower left. Some very femur-like ends. The one third from the left on the bottom row resembles a bone from a dugong's sternum. Some rib fragments and other pieces. And finally some smaller fragments, some with triangular cross-sections, and perhaps some hand and finger bones.
  18. Hello all, I will be in Singapore from December to end January. And I cannot bring my fossils with me... T.T Does anyone know if there are fossil sites around Singapore? Malaysia? Indonesia? I know there are some finds in Indonesia (Java) but would be great to have more precise information (papers, etc) or people from the area. Any info will be much appreciated. Thanks!! Edu
  19. These are a few of the pdf files (and a few Microsoft Word documents) that I've accumulated in my web browsing. MOST of these are hyperlinked to their source. If you want one that is not hyperlinked or if the link isn't working, e-mail me at joegallo1954@gmail.com and I'll be happy to send it to you. Please note that this list will be updated continuously as I find more available resources. All of these files are freely available on the Internet so there should be no copyright issues. Articles with author names in RED are new additions since August 3, 2018. Asian Faunas (by country) China China - Ediacaran Borjigin, T., et al. (2014). Nano-Scale Spheroids and Fossils from the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation in China. The Open Paleontology Journal, 5. Chen, J.-Y., et al. (2000). Precambrian animal diversity: Putative phosphatized embryos from the Doushantuo Formation of China. PNAS, Vol.97, Number 9. Lu, M., M.-Y. Zhu and F.-C. Zhao (2012). Revisiting the Tianjiayuanzi section - the stratotype section of the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation, Yangtze Gorges, South China. Bulletin of Geosciences, 87(1). McFadden, K.A. (2008). Integrated High-resolution Stratigraphy of the Doushantuo Formation, South China. Ph.D. Dissertation - Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. (165 pages) McFadden, K.A., et al. (2008). Pulsed oxidation and biological evolution in the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation. PNAS, Vol.105, Number 9. Yuan, X., et al. (2011). An early Ediacaran assemblage of macroscopic and morphologically differentiated eukaryotes. Nature, Vol.470. Zhang, S., et al. (2015). New paleomagnetic results from the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation in South China and their paleogeographic implications. Precambrian Research, 259. China - Cambrian Chen, J., et al. (2007). Early Cambrian Yangtze Plate Maotianshan Shale macrofauna biodiversity and the evolution of predation. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 254. Clausen, S., et al. (2010). The absence of echinoderms from the Lower Cambrian Chengjiang fauna of China: Palaeoecological and palaeogeographical implications. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 294. Hagadorn, J.W. (2002). 3. Chengjiang: Early Record of the Cambrian Explosion. Han, J., et al. (2006). Preliminary notes on soft-bodied fossil concentrations from the Early Cambrian Chengjiang deposits. Chinese Science Bulletin, Vol.51, Number 20. Hu, S.-X., et al. (2010). Biodiversity and taphonomy of the Early Cambrian Guanshan biota, eastern Yunnan. Science China - Earth Sciences, Vol.53, Number 12. Hu, S.-X., et al. (2007). Diverse pelagic predators from the Chengjiang Lagerstätte and the establishment of modern-style pelagic ecosystems in the early Cambrian. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 254. Lin, J.-P., et al. (2010). Bioturbation in Burgess Shale-type Lagerstätten - Case study of trace fossil-body fossil association from the Kaili Biota (Cambrian Series 3), Guizhou, China. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 292. Liu, J., et al. (2012). New occurrence of the Cambrian (Stage 4, Series 2) Guanshan Biota in Huize, Yunnan, South China. Bulletin of Geosciences, 87(1). Shu, D-G., et al. (1999). Lower Cambrian vertebrates from south China. Nature, Vol.402-4. Steiner, M., et al. (2005). Lower Cambrian Burgess Shale-type fossil associations of South China. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeogeography, 220. Weber, B., et al. (2012). A diverse ichnofauna from the Cambrian Stage 4 Wulongqing Formation near Kunming (Yunnan Province, South China). Bulletin of Geosciences, 87(1). Zhang, X.L. and H. Hong (2005). Soft-bodied fossils from the Shipai Formation, Lower Cambrian of the Three Gorges area, South China. Geol.Mag., 142(6). Zhang, X.L., W. Liu and Y.L. Zhao (2008). Cambrian Burgess Shale-type Lagerstätten in South China: Distribution and significance. Gondwana Research, 14. Zhao, F.-C., M.-Y. Zhu and S.-X. Hu (2010). Community structure and composition of the Cambrian Chengjiang biota. Science China - Earth Sciences, Vol.53, Number 12. Zhao, Y.L., et al. (2010). Kaili Biota: A Taphonomic Window on Diversification of Metazoans from the basal Middle Cambrian: Guizhou, China. Acta Geologica Sinica, Vol.79, Number 6. Zhu, M.-Y., J.-M. Zhang and G.-X. Li (2001). Sedimentary Environments of the Early Cambrian Chengjiang Biota: Sedimentology of the Yu'anshan Formation in Chengjiang County, Eastern Yunnan. Acta Palaeontologica Sinica, 40(Sup.). China - Silurian Zhao, W.-J. and M. Zhu (2009). Siluro-Devonian vertebrate biostratigraphy and biogeography of China. Palaeoworld, xxx. China - Devonian Shitao, W. and S. Turner (1985). Vertebrate Microfossils of the Devonian-Carboniferous Boundary, Muhua Section, Guizhou Province. Vertebrata PalAsiatica, Vol.XXIII, Number 3. Zhao, W.-J. and M. Zhu (2009). Siluro-Devonian vertebrate biostratigraphy and biogeography of China. Palaeoworld, xxx. China - Permian Chen, Z.-Q., et al. (2015). Complete biotic and sedimentary records of the Permian-Triassic transition from Meishan section, south China: Ecologically assessing mass extinction and its aftermath. Earth-Science Reviews, 149. Isozaki, Y., et al. (2004). Stratigraphy of the Middle-Upper Permian and Lowermost Triassic at Chaotian, Sichuan, China. Proc. Japan Acad., 80, Ser.B. Shen, S.-Z., et al. (2006). Permian stratigraphy and correlation of Northeast China: A review. Journal of Asian Earth Sciences, 26. Wartes, M.A., et al. (2000). Permian Lacustrine Deposits of Northwest China. In: Lake basins through space and time. Gierlowski-Kordesch, E.H. and K.R. Kelts (eds.), AAPG Studies in Geology, 46. Yan, J. and Z. Ma (2008). Subdivision of Permian Fossil Communities and Habitat Types in Northeast Sichuan, South China. Journal of China University of Geosciences, Vol. 19, Number 5. China - Triassic Isozaki, Y., et al. (2004). Stratigraphy of the Middle-Upper Permian and Lowermost Triassic at Chaotian, Sichuan, China. Proc. Japan Acad., 80, Ser.B. Komatsu, T., H. Dang Tran and J.-H. Chen (2006). Depositional Environments and Fossil Bivalves in the Lowermost Parts of the Triassic Systems in North Vietnam and South China. Journal of Geography, 115(4). Li, C. (2010). Amazing Reptile Fossils from the Marine Triassic of China. BCAS, Vol.24, Number 2. Li, J.-L., J. Liu and C. Li Triassic marine reptiles from China. Albertiana, 26. Lucas, S.G. (1993). Vertebrate Biochronology of the Triassic of China. In: The Nonmarine Triassic. Lucas, S.G. and M. Morales (eds.), New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Bulletin Number 3. Wang, X., et al. (2009). 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