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Found 12 results

  1. And another Antwerp bivalve: Veneridae?

    Hi all, Slightly incomplete, but I think that this shell is from the Veneroidea order, and possibly the Veneridae. I would like to narrow that down a little more though, hopefully to species. Is Callista chione perhaps a possibility? It's from Antwerp, Belgium. "Scaldisian" of the Pliocene (3 myo), Kattendijk Formatie (?). Thanks in advance, Max
  2. Mercenaria tridacnoides

    Extinct Quahog. Geographically wide ranging in Upper Pliocene deposits from Zone 2 Yorktown in Virginia to Tamiami in South Florida. Campbell (1994) considered this a form of M. corrugata, separated by its thicker shell.
  3. Mercenaria corrugata

    Extinct Quahog. Commonly found within Bed 10 of the Pinecrest Member.
  4. Mercenaria permagna

    Campbell lists M. permagna as an extinct subspecies of M. campechiensis. Typically longer and less inflated than the extant species.
  5. Mercenaria campechiensis

    Survives today as the Southern Quahog. A common food source of clam strips.
  6. Santonian Bivalve ID (probably veneridae)

    Hi everyone, It's been a while. Here are two picture of a bivalve I found in Himenoura formation Japan. I have been hunting these place regularly for 2 years but it is the first time I found such large bivale there. I looked into my local documentation to put a name on it but I didn't found anything. Here is some information about the beast: Formation: Himenoura Age: late Cretaceous, santonian size: 13cm long / 9cm width I think it is a kind of veneridae because the hinge teeth (even if difficult to see on the picture and worn) looks like Mercenaria mercenaria teeth. If someone have any idea about the clam shell, I would be gratefull to hear about.
  7. Caryatis veta 3

    From the album Eocene Bivalves of New Jersey

    Caryatis veta Manasquan Formation Eocene Monmouth County
  8. Caryatis veta 1

    From the album Eocene Bivalves of New Jersey

    Derived from the Eocene Manasquan Formation from Monmouth County, New Jersey. The far right specimen is the largest in my collection and does have a slightly different form as well as a different preservation. This is one of the more common species from this unit and locality.
  9. Caryatis veta 2

    From the album Eocene Bivalves of New Jersey

    Derived from the Eocene Manasquan Formation from Monmouth County, New Jersey. The far right specimen is the largest in my collection and does have a slightly different form as well as a different preservation.
  10. Caryatis veta 4

    From the album Eocene Bivalves of New Jersey

    Close up of the middle specimen. Derived from the Eocene Manasquan Formation from Monmouth County, New Jersey.
  11. Caryatis veta 5

    From the album Eocene Bivalves of New Jersey

    Close up of the middle specimen. Derived from the Eocene Manasquan Formation from Monmouth County, New Jersey.
  12. Veneridae

    From the album Bivalves

    Veneridae, Zanclean/Piacenzian, Mondego Basin, Portugal. 6 cm
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