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Found 212 results

  1. Gorgonops fossils

    Has anyone ever come across a gorgonops fossil? Just out of curiosity I did a search, and got ZERO results for fossils for sale. Even super rare animal fossils come up with a result or two from something having been sold at some point in the past, or even from questioned fossils, but nothing, nadda, zilch! Lots of replicas, though.
  2. Any Ideas what part of the creature these bean shaped bones are from ? Is it from the spine (intercentrum)? They are about 2 to 3mm in size. I was hoping to get the specific name of the bones like Atlas vertebrae. If if you know your Permian material I have a thread in the members collections that I have very little knowledge of and would love some help. Thank for looking . Cheers Bobby
  3. Permian Ryan formation

    Does anyone know what the Ryan formation is? Is it a terrestrial site, or aquatic? What vertebrates are found there?
  4. These are the most numerous former inhabitants(that can be seen with naked eye) in an area I'm studying. Cottonwood Fm, lower Permian, Flint Hills Kansas. There's an odd feature at the anterior end that may help ID it. Would these indicate shallow water environment?
  5. Lodève

    Hi, i'd like to show you pieces i brang back from the Permian of Lodève, South of France. I believe those are Lebachiae, but i'd like to know if you agree. Thanks, Sophie.
  6. Old name: Protriton petrolei.
  7. Acanthodes bronni AGASSIZ, 1833

    From the album Vertebrates

    Acanthodes bronni AGASSIZ, 1833 Early Permian Asselian Alsenz Rhineland-Palatinate Germany Length 20cm
  8. Lit.: H. Meyer. 1840. Phoca ambiguua, Munster. Beitrage zur Petrefacten-Kunde 3:1-11 R. R. Schoch. 2013. The evolution of major temnospondyl clades: an inclusive phylogenetic analysis. Journal of Systematic Palaeontology
  9. Boy, J. A. 1972. Die Branchiosaurier (Amphibia) des saarpfälzischen Rotliegenden (Perm, SW-Deutschland). Hessisches Landesamt für Bodenforschung, 65, 1-137.
  10. Ullmannia frumentaria GOEPPERT, 1850

    From the album Plants

    Ullmannia frumentaria GOEPPERT, 1850 Late Permian Copper Shale Formation Richelsdorf Hessia Germany
  11. Dimetrodon sail spine pieces

    From the album Permian era fossils

    Very small fragments of dimetrodons sail spines. From the lower Permian Texas Red Beds, Archer city formation in Archer county
  12. Platysomus gibbosus (BLAINVILLE, 1818)

    From the album Vertebrates

    Platysomus gibbosus BLAINVILLE, 1818 Late Permian Copper Shale Formation Bad Sachsa Germany Length 11cm Relative abundance of Platysomus gibbosus in Bad Sachsa: 2% of all vertebrates
  13. Clermont l'Hérault

    Hi everybody, today is a sunny day here and all the past week was sunny. I was in holidays on the boarders of the lake Salagou, which means in occitan (spoken in the south of France) salted taste. This lake is artificial and represent a good reserve of water for the cultures and for the fight against fires. It's soil is from the Permian and composed of red ruffes : clays very rich in oxides of iron.
  14. a reassignment of Palezoic foliage

    kringspaphleboidfolairlinneankirej.1095-8339.2007.00616.x.pdf Botanical Journal of the Linnean Society, 2007,153, 477–488. With 18 figures NEW GENUS FOR LATE PALAEOZOIC NONCALCAREOUS ALGAE M. KRINGS ET AL. Perissothallus, a new genus for Late Pennsylvanian–Early Permian noncalcareous algae conventionally assigned to Schizopteris(aphleboid foliage) MICHAEL KRINGS, SHARON D. KLAVINS, MANFRED BARTHEL,SUNIA LAUSBERG, RUDOLPH SERBET, THOMAS N. TAYLOR and EDITH L. TAYLOR 0,943 MB
  15. Apateon pedestris MEYER, 1844

    From the album Vertebrates

    Apateon pedestris MEYER, 1844 Early Permian Odernheim Rhineland-Palatinate Germany
  16. Hybodus

    From the album Sharks and fish

    Hybodus Houtienensis shark spine Permian to Cretaceous shark (impressive!!!!!) beautiful serration teeth down the back.
  17. I’m definitely no expert on Dimetrodon or Triassic fossils, but Dimetrodon was one of my favorite critters as a kid and still think they’re pretty cool as a big kid. I found a nice claw that’s advertised as Dimetrodon and wanted to make sure it’s actually from that animal. The seller says this claw was found in Northern Texas in the Texas Red Beds formation. It’s 5/8” long. What do you folks think?
  18. Listing for dimetrodon manus track from el pueblo, NM. Five claw tip impressions but these are the only pics provided. Any thoughts?
  19. From the album Permian era fossils

    Reverse side of the unidentified Edaphosaurus pogonias bone with an apparent Dimetrodon tooth hole.
  20. Edaphosaurus with large predator bite

    From the album Permian era fossils

    Yet unidentified Edaphosaurus pogonias bone from the Permian era Red Beds site in North Texas, with large unhealed tooth hole from what appears to be a large Dimetrodon's bite, from either the fatal attack, or post-death predation mark.
  21. Here's Why Over 80% of All Life on Earth Was Wiped Out 250 Million Years Ago. A chain reaction of death. https://www.sciencealert.com/end-permian-triassic-extinction-event-volcano-eruption-lithospheric-halogens https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2018/08/180827121348.htm https://phys.org/news/2018-08-geologists-uncover-clues-largest-mass.html https://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2018-08/uota-gun082418.php the paper is: Michael W. Broadley, Peter H. Barry, Chris J. Ballentine, Lawrence A. Taylor and Ray Burgess, 2018, End-Permian extinction amplified by plume-induced release of recycled lithospheric volatiles. Nature Geoscience https://www.nature.com/articles/s41561-018-0215-4 Yours, Paul H.
  22. Each organism is 5mm in diameter. What is this small cluster?
  23. Hey everyone, this is for anything Sphenacodont--dimetrodon, or otherwise. Collections/pictures/discussions/whatever. This is the splinter thread off of the sphenacodont collections thread, so if anyone would like to bring over anything from the other thread, please feel free. I'm going to bring over some interesting posted info that covered different topics, and with links to interesting and useful info. *some discussions covering other things and animals in relation to sphenacodonts is perfectly fine. For instance, spinosaurus, Permian topics, apex predators, or whatever. As long as it has some relation. Side-tracking is fine, just bring it back home before too long, please. Here's a link to the previous thread. It would be greatly appreciated if you post pictures of any dimetrodon/sphenacodont fossil material you have:)
  24. Schnebly Hill Fm. plants

    What are the plants in the photos from the Pennsylvania/Permian boundry from the Schnebly Hill Formation near Payson, Arizona that I am linking to my Arizona Paleontology Guide? Photos are from geology teacher Stan Celestian and were not found by me. (I'm going to look at the location for plants). Thanks, John 1 Annularia? 2 Fern type? 3 Fern type?
  25. Dimetrodon tiny teeth

    What is the deal with dimetrodon teeth??? I see them for sale regularly, but they're always MICRO! I even see some still teeny tiny labeled as "large" and "huge"? Even the super rare and expensive ones I've only ever seen a few of, are still less than an inch. Same with claws. I KNOW they have much bigger teeth, and claws, so why are practically dust particle size teeth&claws the only ones found? I know there's many dimetrodon species, but most of them are decent size. At LEAST big enough that even large juveniles should have notably larger parts. Ive never read anything that said that babies/newborns are almost all that's ever found. In fact(this just crossed my mind as im typing) I see sail sections regularly, that all clearly come from adult sized animals. I don't think Ive ever even SEEN small or baby sized sail fragments that come from animals anywhere near as small as all the teeth Ive ever seen. those smaller teeth in these pics may look small in those giant heads, and many pics make them appear smaller cause it's from a side view and the jaw obstructs the lower part of the back teeth from the side. The super rare and expensive teeth Ive seen only a few times ever, were comparable to the smallest teeth in those pictures. And the average size teeth and claws I see are literally fractions of a centimeter. The bottom picture is the average claw size that I see all the time--those dishes are 1.25"!!!!!! in fact, teeth and claws are in those vials of micro-fossils from sifted site debris. whats going on with my 'metros???
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