• Publications
  • Influence
Sea Peoples and Phoenicians along the Southern Phoenician Coast: A Reconciliation: An Interpretation of Šikila (SKL) Material Culture
  • A. Gilboa
  • History
  • Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental…
  • 1 February 2005
This paper attempts to interpret group identities along the Canaanite coast in the Early Iron Age, beginning with an analysis of functional and symbolic properties of ceramics. The starting point isExpand
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Sediments exposed to high temperatures: reconstructing pyrotechnological processes in Late Bronze and Iron Age Strata at Tel Dor (Israel)
Many of the sediments analysed from Tel Dor (Israel) show structural alterations indicating that they were exposed to high temperatures. This observation is consistent with the abundant evidence forExpand
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Phytolith-rich layers from the Late Bronze and Iron Ages at Tel Dor (Israel): mode of formation and archaeological significance
The presence of many phytolith-rich layers in late Bronze and Iron Age deposits at Tel Dor, Israel, are indicative of specific locations where plants were concentrated. Detailed studies of six ofExpand
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Cinnamaldehyde in early iron age phoenician flasks raises the possibility of levantine trade with South East Asia
We analyzed the lipid contents of 27 such containers from 5 archaeological sites in Israel using gas chromatography coupled with mass spectrometry (GC-MS). Expand
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The Dynamics of Phoenician Bichrome Pottery: A View from Tel Dor
  • A. Gilboa
  • History
  • Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental…
  • 1 November 1999
Phoenician Bichrome pottery has long been considered one of the most conspicuous and early manifestations of the elusive "incipient Phoenician culture." To date, the group has been considered mainlyExpand
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Towards computerized typology and classification of ceramics
We report on newly developed mathematical and computational tools for morphological description, classification and analysis of archaeological artifacts. The need for such tools is most acutely felt,Expand
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On the transport of mucus and its rheologic simulants in ciliated systems.
Although mucins arise from a wide variety of sources and perform an equally wide variety of physiologic functions, a great deal of similarity in the physical and chemical natures of mucins has beenExpand
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In situ rheological characterization of epithelial mucus.
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Function and properties of epithelial mucus.
In the case of ciliated epithelia over which transport of particulate matter takes place, mucus has been shown to fulfill the role of mechanical coupler (Sade, et al., 1970). Whereas ciliary beatExpand
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