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Found 13 results

  1. historianmichael

    Longitubus lineatus

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  2. historianmichael

    Serpula implicata

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  3. historianmichael

    Hamulus sp.

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  4. Literature: YANISHEVSKY, M (1926). "On the remains of the tubular worms from the Cambrian blue clays". Ezhegodnik Russkogo Paleontologicheskogo Obchestva. 4: 99–112. Korkutis, V. A. 1966. Tubicolous Worms of the Lower Cambrian of the South of the East Baltic territory. Palaeontology and stratigraphy of the Baltic and the Byelorussia. Number I (VI), pp. 7-29. Małgorzata Moczydłowska, Frances Westall, Frédéric Foucher (2014). Microstructure and Biogeochemistry of the Organically Preserved Ediacaran Metazoan Sabellidites. J. of Paleontology, 88(2):224-239 (2014).
  5. aek

    Worms?

    I found these on a beach in Illinois in a small lens of pyritic sand. I believe they are worm tubes but not entirely sure. They are only visible under microscope and occur with pyrite framboids. So my question is, are they indeed worm tubes, pellets, or something else? I can only assume they occur at the beach because of erosion of Silurian rocks placed there, but not sure of that either. In this pic below, you can see partially inside the tube which features spheres of pyrite. It's my understanding can be produced by worms.
  6. Bonehunter

    Fossil coral II?

    Ok- so I was 13 when I found this one in south St. Louis county, and I thought it was an annelid, then an insect (thought there was a leg -there was no difference between 12 and 13 ? ). This is very similar to the last post i just had, thanks again! Bone
  7. DevonianDave359

    White Annelid?

    Location: North Shore of Lake Erie, Ontario, Canada Rock Type: Chert Bed on top Limestone Rock Age: Devonian Dimensions: 8 cm x 3 mm
  8. DevonianDave359

    Annelid Fossil

    Can someone help me identify this. Found along the north shore of Lake Erie, Ontario, Canada in a Chert bed 8 cm's thick on top of Limestone. EDIT to add measurements: 3 cm x 4 mm Thank you! Dave
  9. Oxytropidoceras

    The weird world of fossil worm cocoons

    McLoughlin, S., Bomfleur, B. and Thomas, M., 2016. The weird world of fossil worm cocoons. Deposits Magazine, 46, pp.399-406. https://www.researchgate.net/publication/304285376_The_weird_world_of_fossil_worm_cocoons/link/5b83a324a6fdcc5f8b6a4506/download https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Stephen_Mcloughlin http://www.diva-portal.org/smash/get/diva2:1047133/FULLTEXT02 McLoughlin, S., Bomfleur, B., Mörs, T. and Reguero, M., 2016. Fossil clitellate annelid cocoons and their microbiological inclusions from the Eocene of Seymour Island, Antarcti
  10. I have noticed lately that a lot of fossils of so called Sabellidites cambriensis are popping up on a lot of sites for sale. They're sold as basal annelid worms that arose during the terminal Ediacaran. They predominantly are coming from the Lontova formation, dated at ~541-545 Mya, which is more or less the Ediacaran/Cambrian boundary. I would think that such fossils would be of great interest to researchers since, assuming they are basal annelids, they would represent one of, if not the first, appearances of a modern phylum in the fossil record. Yet the literature on this species is very spa
  11. oilshale

    Lecathylus gregarius Weller, 1925

    Lit. Weller, St. (1925): A new type of Silurian worm. The Journal of Geology, Vol. 33, 5, pp 540-544 Roy et. al. (1932): A Silurian worm and associated fauna. Fieldiana, Geology, Vol.4, No.7
  12. Brad

    Annelid Fossil?

    Hiya, had this fossil for a few months now and i've been wondering what it is. My geology teacher seems to think it is an annelid worm but i'd like to know a little bit more. Thanks. Date: 27th November 2012 Location: Whitesands Beach, Pembrokeshire. Rock Type: Limestone Rock Age: Cambrian (I think) Dimensions: 4.8cm x 0.5cm #1 #2 #3
  13. I found this at St. Clair in a pile of small rocks and boulders on top of a hill at the fossil fern site at St. Clair PA - obviously these are not Pennsylvanian swamp fossils - I believe this was part of a load of older rocks and boulders dumped there from when this was an active mining pit. The rock is hard sandstone or silicate - burrow/fossil was replaced by quartz). The tunnel or fossil starts on one side and makes a U-shape to the other side. One side looks like it is filled and the other side looks hollow. I've found other specimens showing the same pattern, as well. Update (26 Oc
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