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Found 12 results

  1. When faced with a radiodont appendage fossil; How does one effectively determine which slab contains the "part" or "counterpart" ? For reference, here's the holotype Pseudoangustidontus appendage. The first pic, Figure A, is apparently the positive(?) "part" of the fossil. Whilst the second pic, Figure C, is apparently the negative(?) "counterpart". Like it's easy to tell the difference between an impression/cast, or the actual fossilised remains for hard-bodied specimens like shells, exoskeletons and bone. But for some soft-bodied organisms, it's especially difficult when bot
  2. Still_human

    Twin anomalocaris appendages

    From the album: Invertebrates and plants(& misc.)

    Different lighting to highlight fossil differently
  3. Still_human

    Both an anomalocaris' appendages

    From the album: Invertebrates and plants(& misc.)

    Both of a single anomalocaris' appendages. Possible anomalocaris goo? A speculation I think would be very cool, that the splotchy splatters around appendages could, however likely or unlikely, be anomalocaris "filling" or fragments, since it appears the whole animal was present at the beginning, and maybe included in fossilization, immediately below the edge of this piece, since the 2 appendages are in articulated position.
  4. Still_human

    Anomalocaris appendage #2

    From the album: Invertebrates and plants(& misc.)

    Another smaller anomalocaris appendage. Possibly different species than the 1st. *more info coming
  5. Still_human

    Same as 1st anomalocaris pic

    From the album: Invertebrates and plants(& misc.)

    Different lighting to give another view
  6. Still_human

    Anomalocaris appendage

    From the album: Invertebrates and plants(& misc.)

    Relatively large anomalocaris appendage *more info to follow
  7. Still_human

    Anomalocaris body fossils

    Does anyone have any fossils of, or with anomalocaris BODIES? I'm interested in seeing what they look like. I did searches for them and they all look so random, without any features except for the overlapping ends. Even the beautiful full-animal fossils have bodies like that. Did they always fossilize so unimpressively?
  8. Obsessedwithfossils

    Possible Cambrian Panarthropod fossils?

    Hi! I was searching my backyard for fossils (even though I knew I probably wouldn't find anything), when I came across a piece of shale that was splitting. I used my pick to split it, and I found these "fossils". I'm not sure if this is even a fossil, but it looks like some kind of carbon film. They were so small that I couldn't take any good pictures of them. Each of these "fossils" are ~2 cm long. The rocks I found these in were there when I moved into the house, so I don't know if they were already there, or if they were imported. The first one resembles the possible ano
  9. I have been researching a fossil "Anomalocaris sp" from the Wheeler Shale. Its from a collector who thought it was his "worst" Anomalocaris fossil and he was clearing his collection to make room for more. I collect Anomalocaridids so bought it from him for less than a $100. I thought the feeding appendage was a little strange as it was so straight, the spines were strange and small, and I couldn't see the podomeres (segments). I love the papers from Dr Allison Daley of Oxford who is an expert on Anomalocaridids and in a paper "New Anomalocaridid appendages from the Burgess Shale, Canada", (A
  10. Instead it is now classified as the frontal appendage of the anomalocaridid: Stanleycaris sp. Pates, S., Daley, A.C., & Ortega-Hernández, J. (2017) Aysheaia prolata from the Utah Wheeler Formation (Drumian, Cambrian) is a frontal appendage of the radiodontan Stanleycaris. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 62:1-7 PDF LINK Paper establishing Stanleycaris hirpex as a new genus and species: Caron, J.B., Gaines, R.R., Mángano, M.G., Streng, M., & Daley, A.C. (2010) A new Burgess Shale–type assemblage from the “thin” Stephen Form
  11. Hi I would like to have your help to identify this fossil that i think is a part of an anomalocaridid fossil. The size of this section is about 50cm and it was found in a cambrian site with trilobites. Thank you.
  12. ElToro

    Caryosyntrips sp. (serratus?)

    From the album: Anomalocaris and friends.

    I have identified this Wheeler Shale fossil as Caryosyntrips sp. (The Burgess species are serratus, but this is much younger and a different location so is most likely a new species). It was thought to be Anomalocaris sp. I have sent this fossil to Dr Allison Daley of Oxford for study. The Caryosyntrips has only ever been found at the older Burgess Shale.
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