Melissa F. Anderson

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Age-at-death estimation of an individual skeleton is important to forensic and biological anthropologists for identification and demographic analysis, but it has been shown that the current aging methods are often unreliable because of skeletal variation and taphonomic factors. Multifactorial methods have been shown to produce better results when(More)
—In prior work, Grabisch put forth a direct (i.e., result of the Extension Principle) generalization of the Sugeno fuzzy integral (FI) for fuzzy set (FS)-valued normal (height equal to one) integrands and number-based fuzzy measures (FMs). Grabisch's proof is based in large on Dubois and Prade's analysis of functions on intervals, fuzzy numbers (thus normal(More)
Opinions or points of view expressed are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the official position or policies of the U.S. ABSTRACT Accurate and precise estimation of chronological age-at-death for a single skeleton is critical in forensic anthropology when developing a biological profile. Best practice standards indicate that age-at-death(More)
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