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  1. Hello! This is something really stange I found a few time ago which had a really strange structure which I couldn't explain as a sedimentary one. I've always had it as a simple pseudofossil, but a few days ago I found another exact structure, although a little bit more fragmentary. They are quite unusual, al least for me. What is clear to me is that in case they are fossils, they are fragments of bone. On one side they show a lineal pattern of holes, not really deep, where I think teeth were placed. One the other side they show a really characteristic pattern of triangle like
  2. Pablo2427

    Mysterious molar

    Hello, I'm new in this forum I'd like to start up with a question about a molar teeth I hope some of you could answer I found this tooth in middle Miocene strata, and I don't know what it is. The first thing I thought was that it was just a simple tooth from a present animal, but I can't math my tooth with wolfs, foxes nor dogs. I thought then about it being Miocene old and I wonder if it could be Amphicyon or Hemicyon, which I know that have been found in a nearby locality. I can't found enogh material on the internet to clarify this, so a little help would be awesome.
  3. Max-fossils

    Worn echinoid from Spain?

    Hi all, Some time ago I made a post asking about what the fossil my friend had found was. Now he gave it to me (because he doesn't have a passion for it), which of course I was really glad with. Anyways, by surprise he gave me a second one too. It's also from a beach near Sevilla (Spain); I'm thinking that it's another worn echinoid. Am I right? Best regards, Max
  4. Max-fossils

    ID needed: Rock found near Sevilla

    Hi everyone, A friend of mine found this on a beach near Sevilla, Spain. It does seem like there is something... Anyone have a clue what it could be? Thanks! Max
  5. Greetings. I am a newbie inside the world of fossil hunting and I would be very happy if someone could help me to identify this broken fossil I found at a quarry. I am actually living in the Balearic Islands were is possible to find fossils from the devonian to the miocene and the one I found is lying at the lower level of a coast quarry in the island of Menorca. This area of the island was formed during the miocene and is full of bivalve fossils like pleistocene Pecten. The fossil I have found looks like a robuste bone which is about 16 cm (6,3 inch) long and which you can see at the picture
  6. phylloceras

    Substreblites zonarius.jpg

    From the album: Ammonites of Southern Spain and world

    Substreblites zonarius (ventral view)
  7. phylloceras

    Leptaleoceras accuratum.jpg

    From the album: Ammonites of Southern Spain and world

    Leptaleoceras accuratum with a ventral bite mark Middle Domerian (Algovianum Zone, Accuratum Subzone) Betic Range (Spain) 47 mm
  8. phylloceras

    Pseudothurmannia mortilleti

    From the album: Ammonites of Southern Spain and world

    Pseudothurmannia mortilleti Upper Hauterivian (Ohmi Zone, Mortilleti Subzone) Betic Range (Spain) 65 mm
  9. phylloceras

    Gregoryceras pervinquieri

    From the album: Ammonites of Southern Spain and world

    Gregoryceras pervinquieri Upper Oxfordian (Bifurcatus Zone) Betic Range (Spain) 75 mm
  10. From the album: Ammonites of Southern Spain and world

    Simoceras (Lytogyroceras) subbeticum & Ptychophylloceras (Semisulcatoceras) ptychoicum Lower Tithonian (Burckhardticeras Zone) Betic Range (Spain)
  11. phylloceras

    Simoceras (Lytogyroceras) subbeticum

    From the album: Ammonites of Southern Spain and world

    Simoceras (Lytogyroceras) subbeticum
  12. phylloceras

    Substreblites zonarius

    From the album: Ammonites of Southern Spain and world

    Substreblites zonarius Upper Tithonian indet. Betic Range (Spain)
  13. Hello! I'm new to the forum and fossil hunting. I've actually come to it by way of hiking. I've been hiking for years and grown curious about my finds. Most I've come across are easily identifiable, but these two have proven more challenging. A geologist friend suggested that they are a type of echinodermata. But since the first has six rays I thought it might possibly be evactinopora radiata. However, the examples of evactinopora radiata I have seen online are significantly smaller than this example. I know I should have photographed a coin or something next to them to
  14. doushantuo

    Quaternary Tufa

    The tags about cover it. García-Garcíaplapueyquaterntufatravert2013.pdf
  15. Oxytropidoceras

    Fossil Sea Cow Found in Spanish Sidewalk

    Seacows in the street. Museum für Naturkunde Leibniz- Institut für Evolutions- und Biodiversitätsforschung https://www.naturkundemuseum.berlin/en/insights/research/seacows-street El fòssil de vaca marina trobat a Girona té més de 40 milions d'anys, ACN, http://www.emporda.info/multimedia/videos/cultura/2016-06-28-104691-fossil-vaca-marina-trobat-girona-milions-danys.html Fossils under your feet: Ancient sea cow found in Spanish street, Society of Vertebrate Paleontology, October 28, 2016 http://phys.org/news/2016-10-fossils-feet-ancient-sea
  16. Ludwigia

    Clypeaster concavus (Cotteau 1875)

    From the album: Echinodermata

    15x13cm. Calcite/limestone mold. From Seville, Spain. Miocene. Obtained on a trade with Trilospain.
  17. LordTrilobite

    Lepidodendron

    Lepidodendron bark.
  18. fifbrindacier

    Trilobite

    From the album: Beginner collection

    Phacopida, pliometidae Placoparia (Toledo). Length : 2cm.
  19. Scientists have just reported a new genus and species of sail-backed iguanodont from the Early Cretaceous of Spain: http://www.reuters.com/article/us-science-dinosaur-idUSKBN0TZ2UP20151216 The discovery of Morelladon isn't the first time a sail-backed iguanodont has been reported from Spain. A slightly older iguanodont from Spain had been reported in the 1990s, but it wasn't until 2011 that it was fully described in detail. Due to the discovery of Delapparentia (which is distinct from Iguanodon and Mantellisaurus specimens from Spain), it's now clear that more than two iguanodont species liv
  20. MOROPUS

    Balaenoptera? ear bone

    From the album: Some verts and greenies

    Really big Earbone from possibly Balaenoptera whale Early Pliocene (Zanclean) Spain Deposited in a Museum
  21. [uPDATE 05 Okt. 2013 ] Update #1 : Click here to go to the new images posting Update #2 : Click here to go to the new images posting Hi! So. This is my second post, and I hope I read up well enough in the regulations & suggestions section to make it a good one. The title is a bit of a gig - although I've been steadily collecting fossils around here (Bierzo, Leon, Spain), it's nothing much spectacular probably. Besides that I'm the biggest possible amateur you can imagine I'm also extremely picky (tip missing - ditch it!. Cracked? Ditch it! Boring color? Ditch it! Low contrast? Ditch it
  22. It's been a fine few days for trace fossil enthusiasts! Here is a new open access article reviewing dinosaur trace fossils from southwestern Europe. Vila, B., Oms, O., Fondevilla, V., Gaete, R., Galobart, À., Riera, V., Canudo, J. 2013. The latest succession of dinosaur tracksites in Europe: Hadrosaur ichnology, track production and palaeoenvironments. PLoS ONE 8,9: e72579. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0072579 Brian Switek picked up on this one too and has another nice write up about it here. The art associated with his blog post is especially nice as well. Enjoy!
  23. Hi to everybody, I've been struggling a lot of time in ID these little bones. I think they are some otoliths, but I can't identify them using internet images or articles. They are Pliocene in age (from Spain). Every line from the scale is 1 mm. Thanks in advance!
  24. nchazarra

    Big Pliocene Bone

    Hi to everybody, Yesterday I was on the field and I found this crushed bone found in spanish Pliocene sediments. Any guesses? Thanks in advance!
  25. juan

    Lepidotes scales

    From the album: Vertebrates

    Lepidotes scales from lower Cretaceous of Spain.
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