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Found 12 results

  1. Runner64

    Euphoberia armigera

    The spiny millipede which is part of the Braidwood Biota was found in an ironstone concretion.
  2. Strepsodus

    Carboniferous millipede

    I found this in the South Yorkshire coalfield (UK) recently (upper Carboniferous). I'm 99% sure its a millipede section but would like some second opinions. I suspect this can't be identified to a genus level but if anyone can narrow down the possibilities that would be great, if it is indeed a millipede. Sorry for the lack of a scale, the camera wouldn't focus on the fossil when there was a ruler. It measures 1cm wide. Thanks, Daniel
  3. The Mazon Creek deposit records one of the best representations of Pennsylvanian aged millipedes. A variety of different types have been found representing several different orders. This is one of the rarer and lesser known types belonging to a relatively new order named Pleurojulida. Pleurojulus lacks spines and has body segments that consist of an upper and lower plate. It is one of the smallest millipedes that can be found in the Mazon Creek deposit.
  4. Arthropleura is one of the most impressive animals that lived in the Pennsylvanian coal swamps. It is also the largest terrestrial animal known from the Mazon Creek deposit and largest terrestrial arthropod of all time. This giant millipede reach an enormous size estimated to be approximately 2 meters! Unfortunately we do not find complete body fossils. Tergites, limbs and an unusual joint structure that connected the leg to the body (rosette organ) have been found. Any Arthropleura material from Mazon is extremely rare. I would estimate there are only a few dozen specimens kno
  5. Strepsodus

    Carboniferous millipede?

    I found this in a coal mining tip in South Yorkshire (UK). It is upper Carboniferous aged. Can anyone identify it please? The only possibility I can think of is millipede. It measures around 1 inch. Thanks, Daniel
  6. Cool fossil micro CT'd to get detailed anatomy. https://amp.livescience.com/65389-ancient-millipede-in-amber.html
  7. Wrangellian

    Seller's Mazon IDs

    Can anyone tell me whether this seller has these IDs right? I figured the first one looks like an Achistrum (sea cucumber) to me. The seller has others that I have questions about too but won't post them all. @RCFossils ?
  8. These are a few of the pdf files (and a few Microsoft Word documents) that I've accumulated in my web browsing. MOST of these are hyperlinked to their source. If you want one that is not hyperlinked or if the link isn't working, e-mail me at joegallo1954@gmail.com and I'll be happy to send it to you. Please note that this list will be updated continuously as I find more available resources. All of these files are freely available on the Internet so there should be no copyright issues. Articles with author names in RED are new additions since May 16,
  9. This fossil is likely a whole new species of ancient millipede. PHOTOGRAPH COURTESY ANDREW MACRAE By Brian Clark Howard PUBLISHED SEPTEMBER 28, 2016 Visitors to a world-famous fossil bed in Canada have discovered a handful of strange specimens that may likely turn out to be up to three new species of large ancient millipedes. The find was made by chance last year in the Joggins Fossil Cliffs, which stretch several miles along the Bay of Fundy. The fossils are being analyzed now in labs in the United States and Canada. Giant ancient millipedes are nothing new f
  10. Hello Friends. I just want to share amazing inclusion from Baltic amber. Pictures are not photoshopped - i use illuminator with strong halogen lights + microscope + photocamera + focus stacking freeware Enjoy ahh - i am sorry for showing off..
  11. araucaria1959

    Mazon Creek: Esconites Or Millipede?

    I would like to know whether this specimen in a Mazon Creek nodule is the polychaete worm Esconites zelus (incomplete, distal part of the body - as suggested by the "tail-like" structure at one end) or a millipede (or something else)? (I also considered Acanthotelson, but there are too many segments in my specimen). The legs are comparatively long, but badly preserved (and only on one side of the specimen). I know this specimen is no beauty. The total length of the fossil is 20 mm, the width (without legs) about 2,5 mm. Picture 4 shows the counterpart (without legs). Thanks, araucaria1959
  12. AgrilusHunter

    Pennsylvanian Millipede Fossil!

    Hi All, Well you freeze and thaw, and freeze and thaw, and you think you're never going to find anything really neat and then one day this pops open . I think it is a Euphoberia sp. but I'll wait for others to let me know about that. This image was taken tonight with and an iphone, I'll post better images tomorrow with proper scales but for reference the beasty is just under three inches from snout to tail. Its all there, even the head and legs, and all preserved as a 3D cast. I'll post close up images of the different structures tomorrow as well.
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