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Thread: New Archeology Papers (Titles and Abstracts Only, Please)

  1. #21
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    Sensational discovery of a 250,000 year old milk tooth found inside the Denisova Cave

    Sensational discovery of a 250,000 year old milk tooth found inside the Denisova Cave in Siberia
    By Svetlana Skarbo, Anna Liesowska 01 October 2020

    Two teeth - a milk and a molar - were both found within that layer, with the milk tooth discovered at its bottom which would date it to approximately 250,000 years, and the molar found at the top of the layer, with the approximate dating from 170,000 to 190,000 years.

    Both teeth belonged to Denisovans - an extinct group of ancient human, that lived across Asia during Lower and Middle Paleolithic times, said head of the Denisova Cave expedition Mikhail Shunkov
    YFull: YF14620 (Dante Labs 2018)

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  3. #22
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    Maglemose bone points from the Early Mesolithic of Southern Scandinavia

    An integrated analysis of Maglemose bone points reframes the Early Mesolithic of Southern Scandinavia
    Theis Zetner Trolle Jensen, Arne Sjöström, Anders Fischer, Erika Rosengren, Liam Thomas Lanigan, Ole Bennike, Kristine Korzow Richter, Kurt Joseph Gron, Meaghan Mackie, Morten Fischer Mortensen, Lasse Sørensen, David Chivall, Katrine Højholt Iversen, Alberto John Taurozzi, Jesper Olsen, Hannes Schroeder, Nicky Milner, Mikkel Sørensen & Matthew James Collins

    Abstract
    The extensive peat bogs of Southern Scandinavia have yielded rich Mesolithic archaeological assemblages, with one of the most iconic artefacts being the bone point. Although great in number they remain understudied. Here we present a combined investigation of the typology, protein-based species composition, and absolute chronology of Maglemosian bone points. The majority of the bone points are made from cervids and bovines. However, changes both in species composition and barb morphology can be directly linked to a paucity of finds lasting nearly 600 years in Southern Scandinavia around 10,300 cal BP. We hypothesize that this hiatus was climate-driven and forced hunter-gatherers to abandon the lakes. Furthermore, the marked change in bone points coincides with a change in lithic technology. We, therefore, propose that the Maglemose culture in Southern Scandinavia is fundamentally divided into an Early Complex and a Late Complex.
    YFull: YF14620 (Dante Labs 2018)

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  5. #23
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    The age of Clovis—13,050 to 12,750 cal yr B.P.

    The age of Clovis—13,050 to 12,750 cal yr B.P.
    Michael R. Waters, Thomas W. Stafford Jr., and David L. Carlson
    Abstract
    Thirty-two radiocarbon ages on bone, charcoal, and carbonized plant remains from 10 Clovis sites range from 11,110 ± 40 to 10,820 ± 10 14C years before the present (yr B.P.). These radiocarbon ages provide a maximum calibrated (cal) age range for Clovis of ~13,050 to ~12,750 cal yr B.P. This radiocarbon record suggests that Clovis first appeared at the end of the Allerød and is one of at least three contemporary archaeological complexes in the Western Hemisphere during the terminal Pleistocene. Stemmed projectile points in western North America are coeval and even older than Clovis, and the Fishtail point complex is well established in the southern cone of South America by ~12,900 cal yr B.P. Clovis disappeared ~12,750 cal yr B.P. at the beginning of the Younger Dryas, coincident with the extinction of the remaining North American megafauna (Proboscideans) and the appearance of multiple North American regional archaeological complexes.
    YFull: YF14620 (Dante Labs 2018)

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