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  2. get your teeth into this,part two

    ray Dental sexual dimorphism and morphology of Urotrygon microphthalmum Bianca de Sousa Rangel Zoomorphology,april 2016
  3. Ait Benhaddou - Sub-Sahara - Morocco

    Well that's good, but it pains me to see you pass by things we'd all like to have in our collections, though I suppose you'd end up being run ragged with orders from all of us...
  4. get your teeth into this

    Development and Evolution of Dentition Pattern and Tooth Order in the Skates And Rays (Batoidea; Chondrichthyes) Charlie J. Underwood,*, Zerina Johanson,, Monique Welten,, Brian Metscher,Liam J. Rasch,, Gareth J. Fraser,, Moya Meredith Smith Citation: Underwood CJ, Johanson Z, Welten M, Metscher B, Rasch LJ, Fraser GJ, et al. (2015) Development and Evolution of Dentition Pattern and Tooth Order in the Skates And Rays (Batoidea; Chondrichthyes). PLoS ONE 10(4): e0122553. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0122553 given the collective NOUS and expertise of the authors:DO NOT MISS THIS ONE!!!
  5. Let's see your latest mailbox score!

    Last Week-end i received a wonderful box from @caterpillar with 6 sponges and 24 urchins !
  6. Today
  7. Four small items...item no four...

    This is a common Cretaceous oyster, Illmatogyra arietina. See:
  8. This item appears to be the fossilized base of a tree fern or similar plant. Compare the vascular pattern of the item's cross-section with web images of tree fern trunk cross-sections.
  9. Identification help - stingray mouthplate?

    To me, it looks fossilized and in spectacular condition. From a peace river hunter, I have only found two pieces, fused several times. Single pieces are common, hundreds of times a day.
  10. Northeast Mississippi Finds - Please help

    I’d say the last done wasn’t a belemnite as the groove is never that pronounced
  11. The SG Fossil Cache - Crustaceans

    What a great collection!!
  12. deep sclerochronology

    robiproufliersclerogeochemDSRDSRII2014.pdf The geochemistry of deep-sea coral skeletons: A review of vital effects and applications for palaeoceanography Laura F. Robinson, Jess F. Adkins , Norbert Frank , Alexander C. Gagnon ,Nancy G. Prouty , E. Brendan Roark , Tina van de Flierdt Deep Sea Research 99,2013
  13. Identification help - stingray mouthplate?

    Nice find. Got my attention.
  14. Hello All! I've looking at a trip around the Perth Australia area hunting for fossils - My mate and our kids would love to spend a day digging and sifting looking for some fossils (although I suspect my kids will lose interest in 10 minutes) I've heard of the area around mole cap hill but I'm unsure where to start - If anyone is planning a trip I've love to tag along and get the gist of it all as I'm unsure where to start.
  15. ID Help

    Talk about being dead in the ratings.. That would probably have some of history's oldest pickup lines & jokes in it.
  16. Four small items...item no three...

    Looks like beekite rings on this one.
  17. Four small items...item no three...

    Chunk of Rugose Coral
  18. Pretty shells

  19. Pretty shells

  20. 4/19/2019

    See map below. Since you will be in UT for a while the interactive map may be helpful https://geology.utah.gov/apps/intgeomap/# FariviewGeo.pdf This map has ownership info and will show your location as long as you have cell service. https://platmap.trustlands.utah.gov/ Nice Finds.
  21. Pretty shells

  22. Pretty shells

  23. My trilobite of the week.

    Trilobite #35 is also a Middle Devonian proetid from Jorf, Morocco, but in the genus Xiphogonium within the family Tropidocoryphidae. I'm not sure about the species, it may be undescribed. With the long pleural spines and the ribbed pygidium this is pretty fancy for a proetid.
  24. Trilobite Hunt in NSW

    nice trip and report and fossils. What is the lacewing eating?
  25. Four small items...item no four...

    this one is a small twisted shell? looks like a tiny little pipe
  26. Lance fm Mammal Tooth?

    I'm gonna need better photos. I do not see Lissodus... too much going on. I think I see a broken lingual edge of an upper molar of a mammal... insectivore or marsupial... not mulituberculate. On the second photo, it looks like the white edge we are seeing on the left is the broken edge, so that the white is the inside of the tooth. Same photo... I think the chewing surface is towards the camera, roots on the table, anf theres alarge cusp cut in half by the break. Is this correct? On the first photo, I can't tell what is what. I do think this is a mammal tooth.
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