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Found 20 results

  1. First Humans in New England May Have Shared the Landscape With Woolly Mammoths Science Daily article, March 4, 2021, Dartmouth College Science Tech Daily article, March 4, 2021, Dartmouth College The paper is: Nathaniel R. Kitchel, Jeremy M. Desilva. 2021, First AMS radiocarbon date and stable C:N isotope analysis for the Mount Holly Mammoth, Vermont, USA. Boreas, Yorus, Paul H.
  2. Good evening to all participants! I have accumulated a lot of local (from Ukraine) material - I decided to sort it out, and recurring fossils, or not of interest to me, offers you an exchange. Everything in the photos is one lot. Consists of: 1. Tile from Carboniferous period with fern print; 2. A fragment of the armor of a armored fish Podolaspis Lerichei of the Devonian period; 3. Tile with Silrian brachiopods and tentaculites; 4. Mollusk of Neogene; 5. A small fragment of a fossilized araucaria of the Carboniferous period with quartzite crystals; 6. 2 fragments of orthocer
  3. Winter Hobby

    Detail work

    Unlike the soft oil-shale, I've been preparing this Knightia from a much harder matrix. It's still oil-shale but doesn't seem to flake off as easily as the other. I love how I can see the specific bones and the scale is a bonus. Here is my question to the frum: The dental tool shown in the photo is what I've been using but it doesn't seem to be able to get that final bit of matrix off. It looks like it's covered in a thin layer of dust and I'm worried that if I scratch it off, I will lose much of the detail. How do I remove the final layer and get that dark brown carbon color
  4. Ludwigia

    Lepidodendron sp. (Sternberg 1820)

    From the album: Plantae

    A branch 8.5cm. in length. Westfalian, Silurian, Late Carboniferous. From Grube Camphausen, Saarbrucken, Saarland, Germany
  5. From the album: Plantae

    4cm. long Westphalian Silesian (Pennsylvanian) Carboniferous From the Camphausen Mine near Saarbrucken, Saarland, Germany.
  6. Hi everybody!! I am a new member, I first participated and discussed in the forum, my post if there are any shortcomings, please comment!!! I recently started learning and learning about fossil wood. In the last adventure, I found a very special piece and I really love it. They have the colors of years and glitter on the surface a lot ... give me your advice and thoughts on it !!! thanks
  7. Ludwigia

    Lepidophloios sp. (Sternberg 1825)

    From the album: Plantae

    Westfalian Silesian (Pennsylvanian) Carboniferous From the Goettelborn quarry in Saarland, Germany
  8. Can someone tell me what that rock that contains these plants is. Ash maybe? its a shale type material almost flint it feels like it was found in south central WV in Lincoln county it comes from the pennsylvanian era i believe.
  9. New way for micro fossils to form! http://www.sci-news.com/paleontology/new-type-fossilization-07770.html
  10. eileenlkc

    Pseudo Fossil or Trace Fossil pg 3

    Pseudo fossil or Trace/burrow fossil?
  11. eileenlkc

    Pseudo Fossils or Trace Fossils

    Here goes... I picked these up within the last few weeks in the seasonal creek on my property in Elgin, TX. I’ve been looking at a ton of images and reading a lot of information on Google but look forward to your expertise and responses here in the forum. I tried to take decent pictures. pictures of possibly mold and cast.
  12. eileenlkc

    Pseudo Fossil or Trace Fossil pg 2

    Pseudo fossil or carbon?
  13. Zenmaster6

    What does this mean?

    When walking along titlow beach in WA (Eocene time period) and we find coal buried in the side of a cliff. Does this mean there was a plant there? bacteria? Tree bark? How did this get here? Also when walking along a Covington river far from the ocean in WA, we find a perfect stripe of coal on the side of a sedimentary rock wall. We can dig it out and it goes back very far. Does this mean that it was the bottom of a lake, ocean or forest where plenty of plants died and were covered in sediment? How did this coal even get here. Does this mean there might be fossils nearby?
  14. In the small country of Belgium there is a city called Ostend, which lies near the North Sea and thus has a harbour. To boost economy and oversea trade they build great stone walls so bigger ships can easily make their turn to get into the port. This walls are made of limestone rocks. Since I go looking for shark teeth a lot on the beach I wondered if there were any fossils to find there. And yess, I was lucky I never expected to find fossils from probably Carbon era in the rock walls of our harbour 1) Caninia cornucopiae, a solitary coral 2) leptaeana sp. 3) bryozoa,
  15. DevonianDigger

    Penn Dixie oddity

    A visitor brought this item up front and I'm pulling the room to see if anyone has a definite ID on this piece. It's almost like coal, definitely seems like a carbonized something. Doesn't have the calcite to indicate plant, perhaps a fish coprolite? Thanks in advance.
  16. Michelle M

    Mouth fossil

    Profile picture of what was found
  17. From the album: Plantae

    From the late Carboniferous Westfalian at Calonne-Ricouart, France. Recieved on a trade with Gery (Nala)
  18. Ludwigia

    Lepidodendron sp. (Sternberg 1820)

    From the album: Plantae

    Imprint of a stem. From the late Carboniferous Westfalian at Calonne-Ricouart, France. Recieved on a trade with Gery (Nala)
  19. Ludwigia

    Sigillaria sp. (Brongiart 1822)

    From the album: Plantae

    Imprint of a stem. From the late Carboniferous Westfalian at Calonne-Ricouart, France. Recieved on a trade with Gery (Nala)
  20. doushantuo

    North American Silurian

    Useful! Cramer_et_al_11a.pdf
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