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Found 5 results

  1. Fossil fish

    Sometimes, in our lives, we can be in love with someone or something, that's the case with me now. I made a gift to myself and I'm in love with it. I just want to ask, if the specimen below might be close to one of the Green River fishes. It cames from Austria, but the seller can't remember where it is from. It was bought 20 years ago and kept in good conditions, as reflect the original pictures of the seller. Any idea / confirmation / comment on the margin, will be highly appreciated. Thank you.
  2. Phil from Tulsa, Oklahoma here. I am needing help identifying the following in the photos (2 log sized objects...one is about 3 feet and the other about 2 feet..heavily pitted. The smaller one has a central core pattern (light but visible). Found on lakeshore in NE Oklahoma. In your opinion, rock, fossilized wood, or other. The pieces are very hard-I haven't done a hardness test but it felt like stone and was extremely heavy.
  3. Jellyfish?

    Supposed to be from the Cretaceous, found in Mota del Cuevo (Spain). I think it may be a jellyfish... on a shell... Note the soft-looking round brownish double structure on the center. Between the two structures it looks transparent white. Underneath there is a shell. On top there is a stick-structure with another round structure of a different kind I think. What is it? Thank you!
  4. Found these today in N Central Arkansas - any thoughts?
  5. Two experienced veterans here took me to one of their favorite collecting spots and together we searched the area and came up with many fine specimens of ammonites, clams and gastropods that defined the food chain and some of the more common species. Being new to this I would have to rely on them or others for proper identification, but the ecology of the site became crystal clear to me as I implemented my survey technique. Unfortunately my site photos were accidentally erased on my camera but I will take and post more on my future visits. The site is dominated by a gently sloped mesa capped by an upper Cretaceous shale interlaced with calcite crystals. These are contained in rusty brown clay ironstone and limestone concretions. The soil is very sandy and easy digging. Buried very shallow under it are brown to gray nodules about 30-5- cm in diameter. These are easy to split open with hammer strokes and contain large numbers of molluscs and ammonites. A 3 meter by 3 meter area was examined down to about 10cm and contained a single outcrop of shale and limestone which was broken down to 3cm pieces. Anything of significance was examined and representative samples collected to be photographed and examined for identification. Any help others can provide in identification is appreciated. Photos follow.
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