How can the same fossil be found in different soil?
The fossils in south America & West Africa are the same during the perids in which they were one continent before sepatarion due to the opening of Atlantics ocean which resulted from plate tectonics.
There are between 250 and 300 different soil types (aka soil 'series') in South Carolina. The majority of these soil types are in a category of soil called the Ultisols. As with biology, there is a taxonomic system for naming soils. The broadest categories are called soil 'orders.' It may help to think of them in the same way as the different 'kingdoms' in biology. Almost all the soils in South Carolina are in the…
Fossils are found when a rock layer holding a fossil is weathered until the fossil is exposed. Often times the fossil ends up reburied under the soil, and then it may be discovered by digging during construction or agriculture. Many major fossil discoveries have been made this way. Additionally, paleontologists know how to find areas where fossils are likely to be found, and then they dig for them.
This depends on what soil you are talking about. Different minerals are found in different places throughout the world. I live near a beach so I obtain my minerals from both the Ocean water, which I use to help cultivate the soil, and I utilize pulverized Sea Shells as minerals which I sprinkle over the top of the soil.
Fossil fuels are usually found underground or under the ocean/sea bed. They are made this way:dead prehistoric fish/plants/trees fell to the earth/sea bed and got covered in dirt/soil and decomposed there and binded with the dirt/soil to make coal which we then can use to make mechanical power to make into electricity using turbines.
Soil type "FeD" is the abbreviation for a soil map unit, and it is specific to the soil map/survey. That is, more than one soil survey might have labeled a map unit "FeD," and each soil survey might use that abbreviation to represent a completely different soil. Look in the soil survey book where you found FeD. If you found this on the USDA's Web Soil Survey, the soil name should have been supplied in…