Nikos Bacharidis

Nikos Bacharidis

Nikos Bacharidis
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Dientes grandes y aletas traseras clasificado, hacen Phareodus encaustus muy adecuado para la captura y comer otros peces. Servicio de Parques Nacionales - Fossil Butte National Monument fotografía.

I Love geology . Large teeth and rear-placed fins make Phareodus encaustus well suited for catching and eating other fish. View more Green River fish fossils.

Diplomystus dentatus with Knightia in its mouth - Green River Formation Fossils - Fossil Butte National Monument, Wyoming

Xiphactinus (from Latin and Greek for "sword-ray") is an extinct genus of large (4.5 to 6 m (15 to 20 feet) long) predatory marine bony fish that lived during the Late Cretaceous. When alive, the fish would have resembled a gargantuan, fanged tarpon (to which it was, however, not related).The species Portheus molossus described by Cope is a junior synonym of X. audax

Xiphactinus (from Latin and Greek for "sword-ray") is an extinct genus of large (4.5 to 6 m (15 to 20 feet) long) predatory marine bony fish that lived during the Late Cretaceous. When alive, the fish would have resembled a gargantuan, fanged tarpon (to which it was, however, not related).The species Portheus molossus described by Cope is a junior synonym of X. audax

Lots of fish.....

Fossil herrings from the Eocene Green River Formation of the western United States where Colorado, Utah and Nevada meet. Photo by Matt Friedman. These fossils are about 50 million years old.

Fossil Fish - Aipichthys velifer - This member of the family Dinopterigidae is thought to have been a predator of smaller fish. It died out during the Upper Cretaceous : 100.5-66 million years ago

Fossil Fish - Aipichthys velifer - This member of the family Dinopterigidae is thought to have been a predator of smaller fish. It died out during the Upper Cretaceous : million years ago

Phareodus encaustus Fish Fossil from Green River Formation Eocene Order Osteoglossiformes, Family Osteoglossidae Green River Formation, Fossil Lake, Kemmerer, Wyoming

Phareodus encaustus Fish Fossil from Green River Formation Eocene Order Osteoglossiformes, Family Osteoglossidae Green River Formation, Fossil Lake, Kemmerer, Wyoming

9 Fossil  rugosa Corals  from Tennessee , #WW598 by Collectorman2008 on Etsy

9 Fossil rugosa Corals from Tennessee , by on Etsy

Diceras - Google Search

Diceras - Google Search

Fabulous Specimen of cubic pyrite from the mine Colegio de Ingenieros del Perú

Fabulous Specimen of cubic pyrite from the mine Colegio de Ingenieros del Perú

Smithsonite crystal in geode | Flickr - Photo Sharing! #Science  #Nature

Here we have a beautiful backlit Smithsonite crystal in the vug of a Chalcedony opened end geode, Namibia, 6 cm.