The 10 most frequently clicked posts:
What is wrong with this picture?
This is a map of all the historical sightings of Red-tailed Hawks on eBird in a portion of the Diablo Range between the Bay Area and the Central Valley. The Red-tail is a common bird that lives in a wide variety of [...]
January 12, 2010 was the devastating Haiti earthquake. Many are posting memories and thoughts about the event. Many others have higher quality scientific, engineering, and social science materials. I did not work on it directly but I developed a [...]
In the summer of 2019 Michael Marz started to extract most important items from OpenStreetMap and published those extracts as geopackages on his webpage. Back then I looked…
The post OSM, PostGIS and Docker: an approach for automatic processing [...]
Klaus-G. Hinzen, Fabrizio Galadini, Shmuel Marco, Stathis Stiros, and Amanda M. Gaggioli invite contributions to an archaeoseismology session at the 37. Assembly of the European Seismological Commission (ESC) 2020, September 6-11 in Corfu, Greece. [...]
The Year of Life is an opportunity to showcase both academic and applied research focusing on palaeontology, geobiology, biogeochemical cycling and astrobiology, among others. Read all about what we have planned for our themed year in2020! Continue [...]
Oleh : Muchlis Nurdiyanto Sudah tahu kan Kepulauan Natuna sudah menjadi geopark sejak Bulan November 2018 ? atau malah baru tahu ? memang pencanangan kawasan Natuna menjadi Geopark Nasional memang sudah lama dilakukan. Dengan berbagai sosialisasi, [...]
This stunning specimen with her regal ridges — and small anomaly — is an Apoderoceras ammonite. Apoderoceras are an extinct genus of cephalopod, an active predatory mollusk belonging to the subclass Ammonoidea.
Apoderoceras is, in fact, a [...]
I’m not really a morning person. After being woken by the alarm every morning during the week, I usually like a bit of a lie in on a Saturday morning. But not yesterday morning, yesterday I was up even earlier … Continue reading →
Charmouth Nodule; Photo and prep: Lizzie Hingley
The talented Lizzie Hingley of Stonebarrow Fossils found this beautiful chock-a-block nodule on Charmouth beach last year.
The nodule contains a couple of Caenisites turneri, along with some [...]
One of the more common species of Brachiopod in the upper Ordovician is Ryhnchotrema. This genus of Ryhnchonellids are generally small and roughly triangular in shape with little to no hinge line. Two species are found in the Coburg formation, R. [...]