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Found 7 results

  1. Real Stumper

    Okay, I concede early on that this may be abiotic, but I just have this gut feeling that it's not an accidental pattern. I found this on the banks of the Potomac River in Virginia. The geology there is mostly early to mid-Miocene clays with a Pleistocene terrestrial bog iron layer on top of 40 to 80 ft cliffs overlooking the river. All fossil-bearing. This looks like clay, but I'm not positive that it is from the Miocene layers. There is a row of tiny lumps all about the same ship and almost in a contiguous line. One is just a little offset.
  2. Pliocene bone from Florida

    I have found a lot of fossils at a land site in Southwest Florida recently and have been trying to ID them all. After finding a section of gomphothere and rhino tooth I think they are all from the early pliocene. This bone has been driving me crazy though. Its 2 inches long and an inch wide, and any help would really be appreciated.
  3. https://phys.org/news/2019-01-thin-layers-sediment-early-life.html
  4. Large Mammal bone fragment?

    Good day all, I’m fairly new to the hobby but have spent many hours coming Cape Town beaches(South Africa) in search of fossils. I Know both aquatic and land mammal fossils wash up on the beach and would like help identifying my latest find if it is even a fossil at all.It appears to be a bone fragment of some sort.i will continue to add more photos. Thanks P.
  5. Found this today and not sure who it’s from. It was in two pieces ,there’s a tiny bit of the occlusal surface missing and it’s heavily worn but hopeful to get an ID . Is a single tooth with half of the mandible left but was my personal find of the day. It’s 1 1/2 in tall from root to crown and 1 1/8 inche across the crown. I was thinking bear and if so will be more than happy but would like to get an idea of the original owner . Thanks for looking
  6. out,on a limb,non-water gait

    I had this one for a while now ,then saw the current paywall and decided to post this. Great insight into Mid Paleozoic vertebrate locomotion,musings on forelimb morphology and its role in terrestrialization,great grayscale 3d reconstruction . Short,and to the point. Ichtstega!NAE2012.pdf
  7. Please Help! Bone Valley Fossil

    Hi there! I found this bone last weekend in the Bone Valley Formation in Tampa Florida. It's a massive phosphate deposit that's mined by 'Mosaic'. Any fossils in the deposit won't go through the mining machinery, so the miners pull the chunks out and throw them in a separate bone area - which is just chock full of crazy fossils. These are primarily Miocene fossils (both terrestrial and marine)... but some Pleistocene fossils have been found before. This fossil is the only one of my haul that I just can't identify. Even if we can't figure out what animal it belonged to - I'd be happy to know what kind of bone it is. If it helps - most of the bones I found were dugong. The funky thing about this bone is the 'front' of it has a curve that suggests vertebrae... but the 'back' of the bone is curved in the opposite direction. As if the curves are perpendicular to one another. I think it may be a joint bone. Sorry for all the text - I just want to throw everything I know about this weirdo out there. #1 - What I think is the front of the bone. The bottom part near my thumb is exposed interior - so the bone must have snapped there. The top (towards my fingertips) is exterior bone. #2 - The opposite side. All exterior except for the bottom part where it must have snapped. #3 - Profile of the back of the bone. #4 - Profile of the front of the bone. #5 - Another front profile.
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