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Found 16 results

  1. Vaniman Abrasive Blaster Review

    Today I received my @Vaniman Mobile Problast. I ordered it Monday and it shipped the same day. I had a few questions and Nathan was prompt and answered all my questions. It arrived on my doorstep double boxed and well packed. Upon unpacking, the unit was inspected and found to be in order. The unit came with supplied with a 1/4” barbed hose fitting. For the air inlet. In the package also came a 1/4” quick connector. Which was easily changed out. I connected it to the 1/4” tubing I picked up at the hardware store and connected that to my compressed air line downstream from my filtration and desiccant system, filled the hopper with baking soda, and fed the nozzle into the blast cabinet.
  2. Some recommended Precambrian reading

    Schopf Precambrian microbe-like pseudofossils: A promising solution to the problem J. William Schopf , Anatoliy B. Kudryavtsev , Kenichiro Sugitani , Malcolm R. Walter Precambrian Research 179 (2010) 191–205 When some famous names in Pre-Phanerozoic paleontology get together,things get interesting. And these names certainly loom pretty large in that field Unreservedly recommended for those interested in "the Early Earth"
  3. Liassic treat

    here about 11.6 Mb John Cawley,Jurgen Kriwet et al: The stem group teleost Pachycormus (Pachycormiformes:Pachycormidae) from the Upper Lias (Lower Jurassic) of Strawberry Bank, UK Palaontologische Zeitschrift,published online 20 september 2018 If, like me, you have Smith-Woodward wallpaper, you are going to love this.
  4. I have found many interesting articles about paleontology of Australia, if the moderator is interested, you could pin this to the top and people can post links to articles they find. LINK: Beacon Hill Shale Quarry-Sydney, New South Wales, AU. (I went to the oval before this article was published and did note some shale exposure, it was largely friable and rotten. Though there where glossopteris leaves there. There are quite a few links I can post if people are interested
  5. hold the mayo

    mayoetalaracesystematics Please forgive me for thinking this was too nice to pass up,at least pictorially. edit:19 Mb Haven't checked into the fossil record of the taxa treated.....................yet
  6. deep time lamp shells

    MONUMENTAL NB:11 Mb a class act,this one. A timely update about a very,very,classical(stratotypical)area in Germany The systematic part(orthotetids) might be useful as well
  7. book It's a sort of helicopter view of recent views and advances in the field of biology ,and (hopefully) will give you an inkling of what the larger themes are in current thought on phylogeny,evolution,genetics,developmental biology,etc
  8. way to go ,Bob

    RCVP&E A book that's been in my bookcase since it was published,and now it is digitized NB: large file a note on quality:scan could have been slightly better,but i've seen some eyesores,and it's a lemon in the basket,anyway. Do not expect anything more than a solid osteology textbook. Pretty solid,as thing go. Given its publication date: scarce or nonexistent histology,no tomographs,no GIS applications in taphonomy,etc. Fot those of you who hate unweighted character states ,branch swapping,and strict consensus trees:not in tHIS book Enjoy
  9. VRMBR

    Some of you might enjoy this one. NB large download,about 90 Mb I enjoyed coming across this one,folks. It's monumental,in more than one sense of the word. Rich
  10. getting crabby

    bigdownload might take a while to download,voluminous monograph. It's in French,and if you want to know crabs,get stuck in
  11. Quaternary climate cycles

    NB:Atlantic Coast http://rstb.royalsocietypublishing.org/content/royptb/318/1191/661.full.pdf
  12. famous arthropods

    NB.:LARGE!! NNB.:get it while you can(edit:works to nov.6th) http://rstb.royalsocietypublishing.org/content/royptb/272/920/537.full.pdf
  13. life as we know it

    NB: 90 Mb this is a whole book.
  14. gripping

    chelipeds,a short review maraippcheliped32.pdf
  15. 3 days in the aftermath of my fossil hunting adventures in Nashville, I finally have gathered the time to tell the world about it today. We arrived in Nashville the day before we set out, and looking out the eindow before we even got to our hotel, I could see cliff after cliff with rocks that weathered out of them lining the bottom of them, leabing me to fantasize what lied within the rocks. As it was nearly 10:00 PM when we arrived at our Mariott hotel, we set out to eat dinner at a local restaurant, and came back to rest up for the big day tommorow. I personally had a nearly sleepless night, having fallen into a restless sleep at 4:05 AM. Despite this, I was the very first one up, and I was filled with energy knowing what we would be doing soon. After everyone else had woken up, we ate breakfast at the hotel, and quickly set off for the first site: the Nashville West Target. Having looked the place up many multiple times in the weeks and days preceding the trip on google earth, I put the address into the GPS from memory, and I recognozed the sign leading us to the site when we drove upon it. When we arrived in the parking lot, I couldn't help but take in the full scale of the cliff: We wasted no time in our search, as me and my brother leapt to the task of scanning the foot of the cliff for the 450 million year old treasures. Not even 30 seconds into our hunt, I was beginning to learn why Nashville was said to be "littered with fossils" by suburban turmoil: To be continued...
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