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Advanced Search Results For "STONE implements"

1 - 10 of 2,702 results for
 "STONE implements"
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The Influence of Chinese Pottery on the Nabataean Pottery During the 1st Century BC and the 2nd Century AD.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Bulletin of Advanced English Studies (BAES). Jun2022, Vol. 7 Issue 1, p1-6. 6p.

Abstract:The ancient China's historic stages may be separated into some certain ages: Paleolithic, Neolithic, Bronze, and Ironic Age. There were only broken stone tools in the Paleolithic age. The Paleolithic age witnessed stone tools and copper pottery during ...

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Jaramillo-aged carnivorans from Collecurti (Colfiorito Basin, Italy).

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Historical Biology. Oct2022, Vol. 34 Issue 10, p1928-1940. 13p.

Abstract:Late Early Pleistocene vertebrate assemblages in the Mediterranean area have sparked the interest of the scientific community in the last two decades mainly thanks to the discovery of fossils and/or stone tools testifying to the presence of early Homo....

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Landscaping the Behavioural Ecology of Primate Stone Tool Use.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):International Journal of Primatology. Oct2022, Vol. 43 Issue 5, p885-912. 28p.

Abstract:Ecology is fundamental in the development, transmission, and perpetuity of primate technology. Previous studies on tool site selection have addressed the relevance of targeted resources and raw materials for tools, but few have considered the broader f...

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When Your Pockets Aren't Big Enough.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Central States Archaeological Journal. Oct2022, Vol. 69 Issue 4, p182-185. 4p.

Abstract:The article presents information about the artifacts found in Whites Creek, Louisa County, Iowa, and Graham Cave, United States which include Notch, Agate Basin, and knife blade. It addresses the findings of the Hopewellian Culture mound site in Louisa...

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Multiproxy study of 7500-year-old wooden sickles from the Lakeshore Village of La Marmotta, Italy.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Scientific Reports. 9/2/2022, Vol. 12 Issue 1, p1-16. 16p.

Abstract:The lakeshore site of La Marmotta is one of the most important Early Neolithic sites of Mediterranean Europe. The site is famous for the exceptional preservation of organic materials, including numerous wooden artefacts related to navigation, agricultu...

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Free hand hitting of stone-like objects in wild gorillas.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Scientific Reports. 8/24/2022, Vol. 12 Issue 1, p1-10. 10p.

Abstract:The earliest stone tool types, sharp flakes knapped from stone cores, are assumed to have played a crucial role in human cognitive evolution. Flaked stone tools have been observed to be accidentally produced when wild monkeys use handheld stones as too...

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Stone tools differences across three capuchin monkey populations: food's physical properties, ecology, and culture.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Scientific Reports. 8/23/2022, Vol. 12 Issue 1, p1-14. 14p.

Abstract:Robust capuchin monkeys (Sapajus) are known for processing mechanically challenging foods, having morphological adaptations to do so. However, several populations go beyond body limitations by using stone tools to expand their food range. Those populat...

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Geoarchaeological observation of earlier palaeolithic (EP) assemblages of the downstream South Han River Area (SHRA), Korea.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Geosciences Journal. Aug2022, Vol. 26 Issue 4, p469-485. 17p.

Abstract:This article introduces palaeolithic assemblages from the South Han River Area (SHRA) of South Korea and examines their ages in the geoarchaeological context. This task will be a starting point to discuss major factors responsible for the relatively la...

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65,000-years of continuous grinding stone use at Madjedbebe, Northern Australia.

Publication Type:Academic Journal

Source(s):Scientific Reports. 7/11/2022, Vol. 12 Issue 1, p1-17. 17p.

Abstract:Grinding stones and ground stone implements are important technological innovations in later human evolution, allowing the exploitation and use of new plant foods, novel tools (e.g., bone points and edge ground axes) and ground pigments. Excavations at...

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