Why this rock is probably not a meteorite:

1) There's no fusion crust. The surface is not smooth.

2) On the right, there's a big round clast. Other big round clasts have clearly fallen out. Meteorites don't ever have clasts this round. 

3) There are no kind of brecciated meteorites where, on a broken surface, the clasts stick out in positive relief (right) or where clasts easily pluck out, leaving a cavity (front). In a meteorite, the clasts and matrix have similar hardness, so a break goes right through as though the clasts weren't there. For example, see QUE 93069
 
What is it?

A conglomerate.
  

www.catchafallingstar.com
www.catchafallingstar.com


Prepared by:

Randy L. Korotev


Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences
Washington University in St. Louis


Please don't contact me about the meteorite you think you’ve found until you read this and this.

e-mailkorotev@wustl.edu