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Found 7 results

  1. Kane

    Kane's Bug Preps

    UPDATE: Consolidated all my loose preparation threads into one topic. Four hours so far into this big bug, and maybe another two to go. Found at Penn Dixie this past weekend, the visible area measures 6 cm. With the pygidium, it likely measured about 8+ cm. Judging by its size and pustular sculpture, this was likely a long-lived specimen prior to burial. This is how it looked fresh in the field:
  2. Homer Hemp

    Looking for people in NW GA

    Hi, I was wondering if anyone was located around the NW GA area. I am a total noob and would love to meet some experienced people. I’m in the Rocky Face/ Dalton area. Thanks, Dennis
  3. So I thought I had this one figured out, but it looks like I was off. I thought I found Parvohallopora rugosa today, but I found it in the Corryville formation. According to the website I was using to research it, it is not found in that formation. So now I'm guessing Parvohallopora ramosa, but it has ridges like P. rugosa. Can P. ramosa form ridges too? From the descriptions and pictures I've seen, it doesn't have ridges, just monticules (I hope that's the right word) that are sharp and evenly spaced.
  4. I'm trying to learn the "rules" of fossils. Such as, if you have one buried deep in rock, is it ok to dig it out yourself, or do you take it to someone to dig it out? What's the best way to store fossils? Is there a general labeling system that people use, or do you use your own? I'm just trying to get a feel for the DOs and DON'Ts of fossils.
  5. swish513

    Brachiopod?

    I'm pretty sure it's a brachiopod. After that, I'm lost. I have a book that I'm using, and it matches a picture of a Torquirhynchia, but it says those are found only in Europe. This one was found at the Trammel Fossil Park. http://drydredgers.org/fieldtrips/trammel_fossil_park.htm I don't remember in what layer I found it. Side note, here's a close up of the tiny fossil next to it.
  6. In school, I am doing a phylum project, where we discuss in detail about a certain phylum from the Eukaryotic kingdoms. Desperately wanted to do Arthropoda (as I have collected this quite frequently and am quite fond of them, as you may already know), but we were last to choose due to chance, and Arthropoda was long gone In the end, we were given the plant phylums of Angiosperms and Conifers. I personally came to the agreement that I would research their evolutionary lines, seeing I am passionate in all things paleontology. I know some about the evolutionary line, such as that Con
  7. Gone to youtube in hope of showing newbie how working with fossils and tools look like however not many videos like how to drill or work on certain fossils from scratch. Anyone know of any full length videos people can watch ?
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