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Found 13 results

  1. Jared C

    Phymosoma cf. hilli

    From the album: Texas Santonian stage (Cretaceous)

    Phymosoma hilli Santonian Texas Note: These are likely washed out of the Dessau member of the Austin chalk, where there is another Phymosomatid possible - P. bybeei. I cannot get hold of the original description of P. bybeei, so for now comparing them to other P. hilli found in the area seems most reasonable.
  2. Thomas1982

    Phymosoma

    From the album: Cretaceous of Delaware and New Jersey

    Phymosoma C & D Canal, Delaware
  3. I_gotta_rock

    Echinoid (Sea Urchin)

    From the album: Delaware Fossils

    Phymosoma sp from the C and D Canal in Delaware. Late Cretaceous
  4. It has been a while since I did an Echies of Texas post...too long!! But it's been an echinoid dry spell here for me.....I've found some lovely stuff, but just not anything NEW to me! I was given a couple of Echies that were new to me but I didn't TECHNICALLY find them, so they don't really count (for me...i'm particular that way!) . I will post pics of them because I am happy to have them in my collection regardless!! BUT, back to my personal urchin drought. . It's getting hot in Texas (Summertime...duh). But I still like to get out occasionally. I went a little further afield last week (only taking short day trips during this Covid Time) than my usual hunting grounds and found a new spot of Glen Rose Formation and found....AN URCHIN NEST! I've heard about these...a clump of multiple echies in one spot. I was too excited about my find and forgot to take pictures but there were five phymosomas in one spot...big ones too! And then a little further along....my first Tetragramma from the Glen Rose Formation! YAY! Drought broken! And, when it rains it pours. A few days later at another Glen Rose spot...i found more Tetras. And....I am pretty sure....a Polydiadema! So, needless to say, my Echie Game is back on. There are quite a few specific urchins that are still eluding me and not for lack of trying! I have been to the only spots I know of that I know they have been found, but alas. So the search continues! Another recent find, not new to me, but a really nicely preserved Phymosoma : (from a site just up the road from the Echie "nest") My first Tetragramma from the Glen Rose: Tetragramma tenerum .....i think. The Echinoid "nest" (plus the nice phymo from the other site up the road) My biggest Phymosoma to date....2 1/4 inches Another Tetragramma from the Glen Rose: And I THNK....a Polydiadema! Plus a nice little Heteraster with good detail Plus - My "acquisitions" to my collection thanks to my Fossil Friend John (who so kindly gave them to me!) An amazing Paracidarid (Glen Rose Formation) And a Globator parryi bottom of Globator:
  5. Notidanodon

    phymosoma spp Beachy head

    Hi guys do you think you could get this to a species level, might be being a bit picky but I thought it was worth a try it’s 3cmlong and 1.3 cm tall sorry if the photos were bad I tried my best
  6. From the album: MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Sea Urchin Fossil - PHYMOSOMA Morocco Middle Jurassic (about 170 Million Years Ago) Phymosoma is an extinct genus of echinoids that lived from the Cretaceous to the Eocene. Sea Urchins are a group of marine invertebrates that today can be found in almost every major marine habitat from the poles to the equator and from the intertidal zone to depths of more than 5,000 metres. There are around 800 extant species and the group has a long and detailed fossil record stretching back about 450 million years ago to the Late Ordovician Period. Commonly called "Sea Biscuits" of Sea Urchins Echinoid is Latin for "pickle". When alive these animals were covered with movable spines which gave protection and provided locomotion. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Echinodermata Class: Echinoidea Order: Phymosomatoida Family: Phymosomatidae Genus: Phymosoma
  7. From the album: MY FOSSIL Collection - Dpaul7

    Sea Urchin Fossil - PHYMOSOMA Morocco Middle Jurassic (about 170 Million Years Ago) Phymosoma is an extinct genus of echinoids that lived from the Cretaceous to the Eocene. Sea Urchins are a group of marine invertebrates that today can be found in almost every major marine habitat from the poles to the equator and from the intertidal zone to depths of more than 5,000 metres. There are around 800 extant species and the group has a long and detailed fossil record stretching back about 450 million years ago to the Late Ordovician Period. Commonly called "Sea Biscuits" of Sea Urchins Echinoid is Latin for "pickle". When alive these animals were covered with movable spines which gave protection and provided locomotion. Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Echinodermata Class: Echinoidea Order: Phymosomatoida Family: Phymosomatidae Genus: Phymosoma
  8. rwise

    394Urchin

    From the album: Recent finds from Hood Co., TX

    Phymosoma
  9. From the album: Kcw Site 2, Callahan Co., Tx

    An assemblage of fossils found in Lower Cretaceous, Comanche/Walnut Formation at a site in SE Callahan Co., Tx. Phymosoma texana, Coenholectypus planetus?., Tetragramma sp. (all showing Aboral surfaces), Tylostoma sp.
  10. From the album: Kcw Site 2, Callahan Co., Tx

    Same fossil assemblage from SE Callahan County showing Oral surfaces.
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