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Found 5 results

  1. I just came across this article and thought it was very interesting. I hope it's okay to post the link. I also realize it's old. I had never given much thought to what a grain of sand looks like. Some of it looks like the specimens I've seen on here, only microscopic. Makes me want to check out my local beach and find a high powered microscope. http://www.boredpanda.com/magnified-sand-grains-microscope-photography-dr-gary-greenberg/?media_id=sand-grains-under-microscope-gary-greenberg-4
  2. From the album @Max-fossils 's Zandmotor Finds

    Me holding a perfect fish vert found on the Zandmtor, still a bit covered in wet sand.
  3. I figure a lot of us here share the same interests, one of the things I do is collect sand samples from places I go. I have a few extras I would like to trade. These are each 3 dram vials, approximately 11mL per vial. The first is - Black Sand, Punalu Ľu Beach, Big Island Hawai'i collected on a trip in 2009 - 3 available. second is - Topaz, Topaz Mountain, Millard County Utah, collected in 2011 - 2 available (I Know it's slightly larger than sand but it fit in my vials!) Third is - Garnet Sand / Purple Sand, Emerald Creek Idaho, collected in 2014 - 5 available Last one is - Volcanic sand, Amalfi Coast, Salerno, Italy collected in 2015 - 5 available (supposedly this is rock from Mt. Vesuvius that is broken down by the waves over the years.) I also have sand and rocks from the Jurassic aged Morrison Formation in Morrison, Colorado. Let me know if there is any interest for that, I can post pictures as well! I would mostly be interested in growing my sand collection, but I am open to fossil trades as well! Let me know what you have and we can work something out I'm sure! I may want a couple of sand samples for the topaz It is not easy stuff to collect or clean! Hope everyone had a safe and happy new years!!! -Blake
  4. Hello fellow fossil-finders! I am back with a new fossil to be identified! Last Saturday I went to the Delaware Bay Beach with my cousins. We were looking for small fossils that were buried in this huge pile of rocks right at the edge of the water.The first fossil was found almost instantly. I believe it is honeycomb coral. Take a look. Next, I found something that I couldn't identify. It could be a barnacle for all I know. It has small grooves on the black side of the rock, seen here: Here is another view at the other side: Like always, if you can identify what this is, please tell me. Thanks! -Con
  5. Good evening! I've been going through and reasearching some of my summer trip finds this year and I am hoping for a little help! I am trying to figure out what the teeth in this picture are. This website has been incredibly helpful and has provided me with some think I knows but a few of them have me really stumped. They were all collected in Virginia and North Carolina. PLease feel free to correct my educated guesses. The larger teeth have smooth edges. The only one that has some seration is the small, wider one at the bottom-middle of the picture. If you need any close up picture I can certainly provide those as well. I thought the ones on the left were sand tigers but because of the shorter, wider root and "fatness" of the dentin I am considering otherwise. Plus they are not flat with the little upturn toward the end that I always distinguish with sand tigers. I have no clue what the ones with the dark greyish and brownish grey coloring are. (This would be the one closest to the 2" mark and his friends the left at 9 and 10 o'clock. Everyone's help is GREATLY appreciated!!! Thanks again and happy hunting!! Joyce