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FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
For further Information, contact:
Florida Department of Natural Resources
Division of Resource Management
Florida Geological Survey
903 West Tennessee Street
Tallahassee, Florida 32304-7795
Frank R. Rupert
Scanning Electron Microscopy by Dr. Earnest W. Truby,
Department of Natural Resources Marine Research Laboratory, St. Petersburg, Fl.
The fossil foraminifera illustrated were selected from the assemblage
commonly occurring in each formation or time series. Chronologically long-
ranging species may be present in more than one stratigraphic unit. Generic
assignments are based on Moore (1964), and generic names appearing in
parentheses represent nomenclatural assignments seen frequently in the
Applln, E. R, and Jordan, L,1945, Clagnosllc loraminllera from subsurface
formllons in Florid: Journal of Paleonology. v. 19, n. 2. p.
Applin. P L, nd Appll, E. 144, Reglonal subsurface stratiiraphy and
structure of Florida nd southern Georgli American Associalon
of Petroleum Geologists Bulletin, v. 28, n. 12, p. 1673-17
Cola W. S., 131, The Pliocene and Pleistocene foraminifera of Florida
Floida Geological Sur y Bullein 6, 70 p.
Moore,. RC., 1094 TMlls on inertebrlae paleontology, Pad C. Proliste The
Geological So ely of America and the Univenlly of Kanms
Press, 00 Wp
Purl. H. &. 195% Conribullon 0o the study of the Miocene of lhe Florida
panhandle: Florida Geological Survey Bulletln 36, 345 p.
1957. Stratiorphy and nnatlon of ihe Ocal Group: Florida
Geological Survey Bullelln 3, 248 p.
nd Venon. A. 0.1M, Summanry ol the geology of Florida and
a guidebook to the classic exposure: Florida Geological Survey
Special Publication (nlllea~ ) 255I p