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  • *Pseudofossils ( Inorganic objects , markings, or impressions that resemble fossils.)

Found 7 results

  1. Arms race

    The single figure in this one i found hugely enjoyable. H must just about be the Pixarest(new adjective!!!) cephalopod around fenchelsarsiacephalopoaBiodiversi_MARmon_and_new_sp.pdf About 300 Kb
  2. mussel man,or:the art of science

    Scientific accuracy in the depiction of zoological specimens????????? Who cares NB :52 Mb!!!!!!!!! NB two: forget P**te*s* edit, hours later: maybe ,approximately two centuries later,I'm not doing Chenu any favours. However,"natural history" was practiced AND perceived differently in previous centuries. The degree of exaggeration/embellishment might differ from specimen to specimen
  3. Fossils We Want To Find.

    Fossils We Want To Find. There’s a list of fossils I’d really like you to go out and find. Good luck. By Darren Naish, Scientific American Blog, July 21, 2017 https://blogs.scientificamerican.com/tetrapod-zoology/fossils-we-want-to-find Yours, Paul H.
  4. ecology of a tiny Crustacean

    LINK Given their importance in continental(non-marine)stratigraphy)(think Tasch,Kozur...) outtake:
  5. 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
  6. dictionary of invertebrate zoology

    This might be useful. Is it complete,is it any good? if you stumble acros that one annoying term that keeps you from reading further.... Does anyone know of something comparable,BTW? http://digitalcommons.unl.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1001&context=onlinedictinvertzoology EDIT: ok did a little test anderidia:not in there synapticulotheca: not in there Do I know these words? Yes,i do,and probably everybody else here interested in brachs or corals come to think of it:anderidia mayby just in fossil brachiopoda? Maybe i'm being too harsh edit two: matrotrophy: not in there
  7. Paleontology Career Advice.....

    Hi, fellow fossil lovers! I'm new here and joined in the hopes of meeting others that might be connected to paleontology as a profession. I'm 24, and planning on returning to college when I can make enough money. I've been into dinosaurs for as far back as I can remember. I remember watching Jurassic Park as a 6 year old and being totally entranced. My novels of Jurassic Park, The Lost World(Crichton), And The Lost World(Doyle) are falling apart. But, for years my passion for dinosaurs died down, though my love of science has remained my whole life. The first time I went to college though I had the pleasure of taking a class about dinosaurs as a cake class. Sitting there, and looking at these casts and listening to these lectures, I found my love rekindled. I've played on and off with the idea of becoming a paleontologist for years afterwards, but have never been able to make up my mind. My main conundrum is that I'm interested in so many areas. I want to study all sorts of prehistoric animals. I'm also interested in paleolithic archaeology. I was hoping someone here might be willing to answer my questions. Can you focus on multiple areas of research in your career? Can one be both an archaeologist and a paleontologist? Or is there just to much specialization to branch out into different areas of research? Any help anyone can offer would be greatly appreciated!
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