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Found 7 results

  1. Rayminazzi

    Unknown shark teeth

    These show up fairly often in the basal pecan gap which has been the focus of my searches recently, nearly all the shark teeth here have the root dissolved so that diagnostic piece is missing but this looks unique enough I'm sure someone has seen something similar, they seem to have a sort of nacre look to the white part so maybe not sharks tooth. This is the largest I have. Microscope pictures with a phone are shaky at best. end on and the back And a smaller more typical example any help
  2. Rayminazzi

    South texas fossiling

    I took advantage of the nice weather on my last couple days off and went to a couple sites around town, in no particular order here's the most interesting things I found. First a worn ptychodus anonymous tooth from the eagle ford shale. next what I think is a pachidiscus travisi from the basal pecan gap chalk and a half of a graptocarcinus texanus carapace from the buda formation in a location I had never found anything particulary interesting before. Quite worn but still recognizable And while normally one finds echinoids and ammonites in the georgetown this time I only f
  3. Rayminazzi

    Cretaceous ammonite

    Found at the contact between the pecan gap chalk and Austin chalk. I'm thinking some kind of scaphites but trachyscaphites spiniger which is known from this formation doesn't look similar to me. As always, thanks! PS @Uncle Siphuncle
  4. Rayminazzi

    Pecan gap vertebrae?

    Found in pecan gap chalk near San Antonio, I thought maybe it's a vertebrae.
  5. When I was preparing my previous entry on nodosariid forams from the Pecan Gap Chalk, I originally included a specimen that I had identified as a member of the genus Dentalina. This identification was incorrect, and I edited the entry to remove that specimen. Here it is again, with what I hope is the correct identification! The genus Strictocostella is a member of the family Stilostomellidae, and this species is illustrated in Frizzell's "Handbook of Cretaceous Foraminifera of Texas" as a member of the genus Stilostomella. He also listed it as occurring in the Pecan
  6. I have recently been studying a sample of washed residues from the Pecan Gap Chalk Formation of the Cretaceous Gulfian Series, from an outcrop in the vicinity of Austin, Texas. Most of the Gulfian formations are richly fossiliferous, and the Pecan Gap is no exception. It has abundant, well-preserved microfossils, particularly forams and ostracodes. In this blog entry I would like to show some forams of the family Nodosariidae, which I find of particular interest. All belong to the genus Frondicularia, which has compressed, biserial tests. Frondicularia archiaciana
  7. Foshunter

    Unknown

    Was looking through boxes for an ammonite and found what I thought was a starfish arm but now not sure. This is an old find from the Sulphur R. Ozan Form. Any ideas, the back side is featureless and the front not much better Tom
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