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Human occupation of northern Australia by 65,000 years ago
The results of new excavations conducted at Madjedbebe, a rock shelter in northern Australia, set a new minimum age of around 65,000 years ago for the arrival of humans in Australia, the dispersal of modern humans out of Africa, and the subsequent interactions ofmodern humans with Neanderthals and Denisovans. Expand
The archaeology, chronology and stratigraphy of Madjedbebe (Malakunanja II): A site in northern Australia with early occupation.
The stone artefacts and stratigraphic details support previous claims for human occupation 50-60 ka and show that human occupation during this time differed from later periods, as well as discussing the implications of these new data for understanding the first human colonisation of Sahul. Expand
Pleistocene Exchange Networks as Evidence for the Evolution of Language
  • B. Marwick
  • Geography
  • Cambridge Archaeological Journal
  • 1 April 2003
Distances of raw material transportation reflect how hominid groups gather and exchange information. Early hominids moved raw materials short distances, suggesting a home range size, socialExpand
Element Concentrations and Magnetic Susceptibility of Anthrosols: Indicators of Prehistoric Human Occupation in the inland Pilbara, Western Australia
The study of archaeological sediments is an important source of information on how humans lived at a site. Attributes of human site use such as frequency of visits and duration of stay can beExpand
Archaeological investigations in northern Laos: new contributions to Southeast Asian prehistory
Title Archaeological investigations in northern Laos : new contributions to Southeast Asian prehistory Authors(s) White, Joyce C.; Lewis, Helen; Bouasisengpaseuth, Bounheuang; Marwick, Ben; Arrell,Expand
Biogeography of Middle Pleistocene hominins in mainland Southeast Asia: A review of current evidence
Abstract Mainland Southeast Asia is surrounded by Middle Pleistocene archaeology in India, South China and Indonesia, but has surprisingly little to show for itself. A survey of dispersed reports onExpand
Toward standard practices for sharing computer code and programs in neuroscience
This paper describes why computer programs underlying scientific publications should be shared and lists simple steps for sharing to aid reproducibility of research. Expand
Computational Reproducibility in Archaeological Research: Basic Principles and a Case Study of Their Implementation
Four general principles of reproducible research that have emerged in other fields are presented and an archaeological case study is described that shows how each principle can be implemented using freely available software. Expand
BayesFactor: 0.9.12-2 CRAN
Open Science in Archaeology