Chama in a sentence

The word "chama" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of chama and how to use it in a sentence.

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How to use chama in a sentence. Chama pronunciation.

In the Virginian sands, we find in great abundance a species of Astarte (A. undulata, Conrad), which resembles closely, and may possibly be a variety of, one of the commonest fossils of the Suffolk Crag (A. Omalii); the other shells also, of the genera Natica, Fissurella, Artemis, Lucina, Chama, Pectunculus, and Pecten, are analagous to shells both of the English Crag and French faluns, although the species are almost all distinct.
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In one of these sands Dr. Wright found Chama squamosa, a Barton Clay shell, in great plenty, and certain impressions of marine shells have been found in sands supposed to be of the same age in Whitecliff Bay.
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This genus is closely allied to Chama, and the cast of the interior has been compared to the horns of a goat.
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Chama squamosa, Barton. Champoleon, junction of granite with Jurassic strata near.
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Bó jedni Kaszebj są pódcevi z przerodzenjo; a ti są z pókolenjo Jaffeta: jinni wuczą sę ba pódcevemj, a ti są z pókolenjo Sema; a jesz jinszi, provdę veznac muszę, chóc s bólescą serca, są szelmamj z notere, a ti są z pókolenjo Chama.
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Examples of Chama

Example #1
Prestwich, Mr., on age of Sables inferieurs.
Example #2
Pratt, Mr., on Eocene Isle of Wight mammalia.
Example #3
These sands have been called Upper Bagshot in the maps of our Government Survey, but this identification of a fossiliferous series in the Isle of Wight with an unfossiliferous formation in the London Basin can scarcely be depended upon.
Example #4
Both in the Isle of Wight, and in Hordwell Cliff, Hants, the Headon beds, above- mentioned, rest on white sands usually devoid of fossils, and used in the Isle of Wight for making glass.
Example #5
In ferruginous beds of the same age in Wiltshire is found a remarkable shell called Diceras Lonsdalii (Figure 282), which abounds in the Upper and Middle Neocomian of Southern Europe.
Example #6
Among the fossils of the Folkestone and Hythe beds we may mention Nautilus plicatus (Figure 277), Ancyloceras (Scaphites) gigas (Figure 278), which has been aptly described as an Ammonite more or less uncoiled; Trigonia caudata (Figure 280), Gervillia anceps (Figure 279), a bivalve genus allied to Avicula, and Terebratula sella (Figure 281).